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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, MARCH 9, 1919.
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i rfi&fZ$ Edited BvdbsEPH Macqueen. jSfeggj!
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mHB Orpheus male chorus, "William I . . . . ............... - i "Variations da Concert." ' "Claire, da
i-nll Trji .IInAnr ...111 1 1 1 1 lino nnH HK vp " Mri Pnl t
pear in concert, presenting Walter
J. Stevenson, Canada's great basso, as
soloist, in the Masonic temple au
ditorium. West Park and Yam
hill streets, Tuesday nlht at 8:15
o'clock. Mr. Stevenson possesses a
voice of rare beauty and depth, and for
the last year and a half has sung for
the British government as soloist for
the Canadian army and has achieved
Last year the Orpheus chorus gave no
concert to their associate members, but
rave their entire year ror patriotic
work, and It is now with great pleas
ure the chorus is looking forward to
meeting their associate members and
the musical public. Portland possesses
In the Orpheus male chorus the only
organization on the Pacific coast that
always has sung eince its organization
a capella, or unaccompanied singing,
and is one of only three or four cho
ruses in the United States who hold
this standard in vocal work.
Tuesday night's programme:
"Men of America" Bantock); 'Tse Gwlne
Back" OVhite): -Blow. Blow, Thou Winter
Wind" (Sarjent); ''The Deathless Army"
Trotere), Walter J. Stevenson; "Kilties
March" (Murchion) ; "Shadow March"
(ProUiroe); "I Fear No Foe" (Pinsuti); "Up
From Somerset" (Sanderson), Walter J.
Stevenson-; "Ho, Ye Gallant Sailors" (Macy);
Shepard); "The Trumpeter"
"The Admiral's Broom" Bevan),
J. Stevenson; "Star o Iescending
"Dixie" lEmmett) ;
Klsht" (EmersoD) ;
KAHLE IX CONCERT. MARCH 28.
Theo Karle, American tenor, who has
been forging to the front with sensa
tional rapidity, will be heard, in con
cert In the public auditorium, March
28 a concert directed by the Singing
In his three surprising' seasons be
fore the mueical public, after years of
strenuous studies, Theo Karle has
brought to the art of the concert stage
nothing that does not reveal the vital
force of being young. His voice, a
splendid natural instrument and used
by him -with a happy distinction, his
pleasing appearance all these charac
teristics are somehow shaded and con
trolled by a pervading spirit of abun
dant and youthful enthusiasm.
Mr. Karle will appear In groups of
classic and modern compositions, and
in addition, the club, composed of some
40 members, will sing the best of its
repertoire, which large and varied.
GRAND OPERA CAST, . APRIL, 24-25.
Grand opera patrons of Portland will
be much interested in this selection of
the oast of principals to appear in the
production of Donizetti's grand opera
"Elixir of Love," by the Portland Grand
Opera association, at the public audi
torium on the evenings of April 24-25:
Mrs. Mischa Palz, soprano, who made
such a sensational hit in the production
of the "Merry Wives of Windsor" last
season, will sing the role of Adina, a
wealthy and independent young woman.
Roscoe Bell, tenor, and a new mem
ber of Portland's musical circles, will
sing the role of Memorino, a poor,
young peasant, in love with Adina.
Ballard Smith, baritone, who ap
peared as eoloist at the Apollo club
concert last Tuesday night, will sing
the role of Belcore. sergeant of the vil
A. E. Davidson, basso, who often has
been heard with great success in opera
in this city, will sing the part of Doc
tor Dulcamara, a perambulating physi
cian. Miss Muriel KInny, popular Portland
vocalist, will portray the role of Gia
nette, a peasant girl, employed on
Signor Koberto Corruccinl, who has
conducted all the works presented by
the association in the past, will be the
The opera, is in two acts, and is brim
FOCR MUSIC FOI,KS ACTIVE fS
Dr. Stuart McGuire, baritone,
is appointed soloist and precentor
at the Sixth Church of Christ,
Scientist, meeting In the Masonic
Mrs. Mischa Pels, soprano, is
chosen as "Adina," to appear in
the Donizetti opera, "The Elixir
of Love," to be presented by the
Portland Opera association, pub
lic auditorium, April 24-25.
Theo Karle, tenor, is soloist
with the singing club Columbia,
public auditorium, March 28.
Walter J. Stevenson, basso,
Vancouver, B. C. is soloist at
concert of the Orpheus male cho
rus, Masonic temple auditorium,
Tuesday night. -
full of delightful music The chorus,
which will be the largest ever present
ed in Portland, has a large share of
work and will be a strong feature. In
addition, a large ballet will be introduced.
REED COLLEGE TUESDAY 3V I GUT.
In direct contrast to his last pipe-
organ recital, j.uclen E. Becker will
play a programme composed entirely of
the work of old masters at his recital
Tuesday night at 8 o'clock at Reed col
lege. .Mr. Becker has made his Reed
college programme each month so de
lightfully varied and his use of the
Olds memorial organ is so skillful that
his concerts are becoming more and
Mr. Becker will talk briefly about
each number, telling something of the
composer, the music and the organ
The recital will be open to the pub
lic ana the programme Is:
Sonata in F minor; allegro moderato
e serioso. adagio, andante: recitativo
allegro assai vivace (Mendelssohn):
"Gavotte F Major," (Martini); prelude
and fugue A minor, (Bach); "Sere
nade from the Florentine Quartet,'
(Haydn); Pavane, "The Earl of Sails
bury," (Byrd); prelude in first mode,
(Clerambault) ; concerto, "Cuckoo and
Nightingale," largo, allegro moderato.
YOUNG MUSICIANS ARE INVITED.
The third biennial contest for young
musicians under the auspices of the
National Federation of Music Clubs is
being held during March in the vari
ous states of the union, to be followed
by the contests in the six districts dur
Those wishing to enter either for
voice, violin or piano must be rest
dents of the state, have received their
musical preparation in America and
must choose at least three of the com
positions, prescribed by the national
board, one from each group mentioned.
Because of the restricted time it is
requested that application for entrance
in these contests be made direct to the
state president. Mrs. Percy W. Lewis,
380 f.ast x orty-seventh street north, or
telephone Tabor 7330. - Mrs. Lewis is
actively engaged in making arrange
ments for Oregon's participation in this
nation-wide movement to encourage
the coming musicians. She will supply
all necessary particulars, the require
ments of the music examination, etc.
ORGAN RECITAL TODAY.
A municipal pipe organ recital will
take place this afternoon at 3 o'clock
at the public auditorium when Lucien
E. Becker, organist, will be assisted by
Mrs. Herman Politz, soprano. The
programme will contain numbers from
the classics and moderns, a special fea
ture being three compositions by Jo
seph Bonnet, the great French organ
virtuoso, who is expected soon In Port
land. Mr. Becker will play Bonnet's
Ancient Order of Hibernians at Lln-
' coin High school auditorium, the vocal
ists will be Mrs. Raymond A. Sulll-
. van, soprano; Mrs. Rose Friedle
Glanelli, contralto: Frank D. Hennessy.
baritone, and Harold Hurlburt. tenor.
Miss Marie Chapman will be accom
panist and also win play a violin se-
i lection- Little Miss Helen Farrell,
Uaellc dancer, who proved to be such a
success at the Emmet celebration given
by the Hibernians, will give an exhi
bition of Irish step dancing. Miss Mar
garet Minis, dramatic reader, will re
cite "Erin's Flag," by Father Ryan,
the poet priest of the southland. Irish
and American patriotic airs -will be
Played by St. Mary's academy and col
lege string quartet. The address of the
evening will be delivered by Bishop
Carroll of Helena, Mont.
Anna Case, the beautiful and solendld
American soprano, who soon will be
introduced to Portland music lovers on
the Steers and Coman subscription
series of concerts, has been the recip
ient of lavish praise from the public.
It is not at all strange that Miss Case
is lauded, applauded and loved wherever
she goes. She is endowed with effer
vescent youth, great beauty and superl
ative art. These qualities have brought
her conspicuous fame at the Metro
politan opera-house and have earned
for her in the concert field unprece
dented success. On her coming tour she
will have the assistance of one of
America's song writers, Charles Gilbert
Spross, who will preside at the piano.
Miss Marguerite Carney, soprano, of
La Grande, is one of the soloists in the
students' musicale to be given by Mrs.
Rose Coursen Reed and will sing "Lo.
Hear the Gentle Lark." with flute ob
ligate for one of her numbers. Miss
Carney has a lovely coloratura soprano
which is well adapted to this difficult
composition. Admission to this con
cert is by invitation only and will take
place at the public auditorium,
The next regular monthly meeting of
the Portland district, Oregon Music
Teachers' association will be held to
morrow at 8:15 P. M. In the music par
lors of Llpman, WcHfe & Co.'s store.
H. A. Webber of 604 Columbia build
ing, will have charge of the programme
and will present his Juvenile orchestra
of 14 In a varied programme. Mrs.
Evelyn iSnow Cameron, soprano, of Tal
keetna, Alaska, formerly of Portland,
will be the soloist, accompanied by the
orchestra. Mr. Webber will give a
short talk on the subject of the origin
of the lute, guitar, banjo and other in
struments. Webber's Juvenile orchestra will (rive
a concert at the Men's Resort Saturday
night. Mr. Webber brings an orchestra
to the resort every season and this con
cert Is always specially looked forward
to by the men.
A spring concert by the Reed chorus
is to be a musical event at the college
some time In April. Miss Louise Hunt
ley, Reed "18, who has ably conducted
the chorus during the past three years,
again is the popular director of the or
ganisation. An informal rendering of
folk songs from the various nations
will feature the AprlUconcert. A num
ber of particularly beautiful Russian
folk songs has been secured and now
are being rehearsed. Miss Lucile Mur
ton. at the Olds memorial organ, gives
to the folk songs a delightful quality
that is certain to please. The personnel
of the chorus Includes many singers
in the college who have had over a
year's training under Miss Huntley.
Newcomers also have enriched the voc al
power of the group. At present Miss
Huntley is losing no opportunities in
(Inning up tenors.
Mrs. Maurice W. Soitz. pianist, will
appear In piano recital, mostly of mod
ern works, in the Little theater, on the
night of March 31. on which occasion
she also will make her first bow as a
song composer. The assisting vocal
ists will be Mrs. Jane Burns Albert
and George Wllber Reed, who will sing
songs composed by Mrs. Selts.
April 11 has been chosen as the date
for. the concert at which John Claire
Monteith. baritone, will be assisting
soloist in Monmouth. Or. The concert
ill f will be given by the music department
sing from American-.conposers' works. I of the Oregon state normal school un
der the direction of Miss Marie Schu
ette. who will direct the production
of "The Mound Builders" (Paul Bliss).
The concert was originally planned for
early in the season, but owing to con
ditions was postponed until this time.
CASALS DEFINES MUSIC COLOR.
Pablo Casals, called "the world's
greatest cellist" and according to Fritz
Kreisler "the greatest musician that
has ever drawn a bow" appears in
concert at the Heilig theater, Wednes
day night at 8:30 o'clock.
Casals is quite an authority on the
source of artistic temperament:
That which colors one's whole life
and influences it more than anything
else, is the strong impressions of child
hood. It is then that the traditions of
one's race, told In simple stories and
songs by the mother or nurse, take
strong roots that are never effaced, no
matter what the conditions or circum
stances of life may be. It Is not only
that we remember those moments be
cause of their peace and beauty, but
they bind us to the past of our people
and make of us a link between it and
the future. It is thus that the spirit of
country is forever alive and renewed.
"What can be more expressive of the
spirit of people than their folk music
that music which has grown out of
the spontaneous expression of their
emotional life, and which reflects their
very soul, is the greatest national
heritage for a musician? On this de
pends his power to move other men.
None of the schools, no perfection of
technic can give him that power, for
it is something that cannot be acquired.
If he has drunk 'deep of that music, if
it has become part of the very fiber of
his being, there is a communion be
tween him and a whole people, some
thing unconscious, stronger than rea
son or understanding, creating a subtle
bond with other men that makes of
them vibrant instruments to his touch
Wednesday night's Casals recital
marks the fourth event of the Ellison
white "artists' course." The programme
Sonata ...... Handel
Concerto. . . . ...... ..5aint Saena
in C. ......
. . Faurs
Mrs. Fred L. Olson announces an
advance students' vocal recital about
the last part of April and another early
In May, in the Multnomah hotel ball
room. Mrs. Olson was soloist at the
last party given by the Knights Tem
plar, at the meeting of the Progressive
Business Men's club and Elks' big night
COMING MUSICAL EVENTS.
" At the St. Patrick's day entertain
ment March 17. to be given by the
i " . - ;
Mrs. Mltylene Fraker Stites, contralto.
and Charles South, violinist, were the
two soloists who gave an excellent re
cital before the MacDowell club In the
Little theater last Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. Stites has not appeared in recital
for some time and in the interval her
voice has grown in tonnl beauty and
volume. Her superb diction and phras
ing are to be commended. She sang
seven songs and gave each one a mu
siclanly rendition. Mr. South, who ap
peared In naval uniform, and with Mrs.
Edith Chapman Eddy as piano accom
panist, played with charming effect
solos by Mozart, Kriesler and Nachez.
The Carrie Jacobs Bond Musical club
held its regular meeting yesterday
afternoon at the home of Marian Zol
linger, 1225 Tillamook street. Louise
Odell presided at the business session.
Under the direction of airs. Carrie R.
Beaumont a music programme was pre
sented by these active members: Lou
ise Odell. Marian Zollinger, Marguerite
Swett. Margaret and Elizabeth Rey
nolds, John II. Bagley, Miriam Tobey,
Lewis and Frances Jordan, Ted Becker,
Lucille Dixon. Irene Horn, Berwyn
Maple. Lawrenee Brackett, Marciel
Wells, Eleanor Boyles and Virgin!;
The exceptional a.UIstry and dra
matic ability of Alice pen tie In addition
to her splendid vorul ejifts have been
evident to Metropolit :ln audiences many
times this season. V take a compara
tlvely minor tVle, itPh as she did in
the Puccini o;V-iIl Tabarro." and
make it stand fWs the distinctive
feature of the I Afcnance is the ac
complishment t VlVe srtist. In the
revival of Wi'i 1 Koberon" at the
Metropolitan reiA iy Gentle again
proved what'ijhe Vsld d with a thank
less part. To. qucrs'rI;ginal de Koven
in the New Ydrk Aierald. ."Alice Gentle
gave vocal color ad clmJacter to the
role oi f atima.
In the fall of 1920 to make her home In
Portland permanently. All her friends
will be glad to bear of Mrs. Morrison's
great good (oeiune and will wish her
all the success she so richly deserves
and will surely earn.
A programme has been received of
the first concert of the year of the
Bozeman, Idaho, Chamber of Commerce
orchestra, W. Gifford Nash, conductor.
It was given in the municipal opera
house, Bozeman. Tho programme Is one
of much educstlve value and classical
significance. Mr. Nash formerly was
a Portland pianist.
In a student recital these piano stu
dents of Miss Abby Whiteside ap
peared: Margaret Miller, Ruth Cain.
Helen Manary, Flora Snider. June Reid.
Helen Carles, Mignon Johnson, a stu
dent of Miss Caples, and- Virginia Fox.
This programme of music was ren
dered at a "pop" concert of the San
Francisco Symphony orchestra last
Sunday: "The Star-Spangled Banner"
Pomp and Circumstance" (Klgar), for
orchestra and organ: suite No. 1, "Peer
Gynt" (Grieg); (a) air for O string
(Bach-Wilhelin), violin solo, Louis Pcr-
singer; (b) aubade ( Hasselmans) ; (c)
At the Fountain" (Zabel. ham solo.
Kajetan Attl; d) trio of the young
Ishmaelites. from "The Infancy of
Christ" (Berlioz), for two flutes and
harp; "The Preludes," symphonic poem
No. S (Liszt): "Ave Maria" (Bach-
Gounod); overture. "Tho Tear 1S12."
by request (Tschaikowsky ). for or
chestra and organ: "Under the Linden
Tree." from "Alsacian Scenes" (Masse
net); (a) serenade (Mozkowski); (b)
elegie (Massenet), violoncello solo.
Horace Britt; (c) "Loin du Bal." by re
quest (Gillet); waltz, "On the Beautiful
Blue Danube" (Johann Strauss).
Mrs. Ella Connell Jesse, pianist, and
Mrs. Katberine Neal Simmons, soprano.
appeared in recital before the Monday
Musical club. Hotel Portland. la.t Mon
day afternoon and were cordially re
ceived. Mrs. Simmons sang in fine voice
onc by Puccini, ltembery. Sprass and
Rogers and In Indian dress she inter
preted several Indian lyrics. Mrs. Jesse
played with charming effect solos from
works of Relchmarlnof f. Chopin and
rialnt-Saens. Margaret Laughton, flul
1st. played also most acceptably.
Dent Mowrey. a Portland pianist, ap
peared In recital in Everett, Wash..
and a correspondent writes: "Mr.
Mowrey played three groups of num
bers, one being of his own compos!
tton, which especially pleased his audi
tors, who were most spontaneous with
applause. "He was generous with his
encore numbers, which were in a
lighter vein. Among his own compost
Hons "The Dance of the Earth Beings
and Satyrs" and "Tartar War Dance'
were the most finished In composition.
It was a special privilege to hear the
composer give his theme and the verbal
interpretation of his compositions be
fore each number. The firjt group was
of heavy numbers, of which the
"Doumka" by Tschaikowsky, proved
favorite and was beautifully rendered,
showing great technical power. Among
the Debussy group "Little Shepherd'
was most pleasing."
Miss Gusli I Just adore caviar, don't
Miss Green I never heard him except
on the phonograph, Houston (Tex.)
Orpheus of old could make a tree or
a stone move with his music; but there
are piano players today who have made
whole families move. Boston Tran
Detroit. Mich., will try to raise $175.
000 to build a public auditorium In
which to hold symphony concerts and
to keep Gabrilowitsch as conductor,
Paul AlChouse. the new tenor at the
Metropolitan opera-house. New York
city, says that he credits choral choir
work as being responsible for his start
In professional singing and, also in
Musical America, New York city. In
Its Issue of March 1, has an apprecia
tive review of a new book. "The First
American Composer," by Francis Hop
kinson and edited and augmented by
Harold" V. Mllllgan. Mr. Millinan be
longs to this city, inhere he Is pleas
antly remembered as organist of Cal
vary Presbyterian church.
Harold Hurlbut has been re-engaged
i director and tenor soloist of the
quartet of the White Temple for tne
remainder of 1919-1920. This will he
Mr. Hurlburt's fifth season in this posi
tion, which, was tendered him on his
return from New York, where he was
soloist in one of the collegiate
Tonight at 7:30 o'clock at Arleta
Baptist church, a double quartet of
male voices will sing, and also the
regular choir of 45 voices. This choir,
under the leadership of Joseph A. Fin-
ley, is growing rapidly and improving
in quality. Choir and director are try
ing to build the number to 60 voices.
The Portland Oratorio society, meet
ng every Monday at 8:15 P. M-. room
A. public library, is preparing the ora
torio. "The Creation," for public ren
dition in the public auditorium in late
May or early June. All singers who are
familiar with this work or wish to be
come so, will be welcome to join for
the next few rehearsals. The present
chorus sings well and is doing fine
Holton Band Instruments
Gibson Guitars and
Flutes and Clarinets
See Our Used Piano
Sole Agents for the
125 Fourth St.
Portland's Big Music Store
I ft I
Mtss Marguerite Carsiey, soprano,
of La Grande, sings at students'
"recital, public auditorium,
William Robinson Boone, director of
the Ellison-White conservatory of
music, has returned from a three days'
trip to Seattle, where he was engaged
in holding "try-outs" for Chautauqua
and lyceum companies. Through the
courtesy of Judge W. Mather, organist,
the spacious parlor of the Plymouth
Congregational church was used as an
auditorium. As a result of this visit
several young Seattle music people will
join the Ellison-White Chautauqua for
the music festivals this fall.
When Richard Walton Tully staged
the comedy "Keep Her Smiling," a year
ago, he made a particular effort to get
Mrs. Bess Gearhart Morrison of the
Kllison-White conservatory, for one of
the leading parts. Of late she spent her
Christmas vacation with Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Drew of stage fame and the
offer has;come again. This time it is
supplemented by Mrs. Drew's request
for assistance In directing 12 Drew
comedies for Paramount. So at the
close of the Chautauqua season Mrs.
Morrison goes to New York to work
for and with the Drews. She has been
granted a release from the conserv
atory for one year but expects to return
work. This chorus of 65 voices, with
the Arleta Baptist church choir of 4i
voices and a similar chorus of 40 or 0
voices recently formed and like the
Portland Oratorio society and Arleta
choir, under the direction of Joseph A.
Flnley will unite forces to form a
chorus of 150 voices for a concert at
the lime time and place. It Is hoped
to build the "Creation" chorus to iio
The work of the choir at Central
Presbyterian church, under the direc
tion of J. William Bolcher. Is attracting
favorable attention. A number of mu
sicians were in the congreatlon last
Sunday and congratulated Mr. Belcher
on the singing. At the mornings ser
vice the programme will include a
violin solo by Mrs. L. W. Waldorf,
chorus. "My Faith Looks up to Thee"
CSchnecker); trio. "Praise Te." ( Verdi).
Dr. Stuart McGuire, baritone soloist
at Wilbur Methodist Episcopal church,
has resigned that position to become
Holoist and precentor at the Sixth
Church of Christ, Scientist, meeting
Wednesday nights and Sundays in th
Masonic temple auditorium. West Park
and Yamhill streets. Dr. McGuire is one
of the most experienced and best sing
ers in church choir and recital work in
the Pacific northwest and he was re
cently baritone soloist and precentor
at the First Church of Christ. Sclentist
At the Sixth church. Scientist, and in
deed, mostly in all churches of this
denomination, applicants for positions
as vocal soloists, are usually required
to pass vocal examinations and to sing
on trial before appointments are made.
There is keen competition for these po
sitions, as the salaries paid are among
the best and most desiraole In town.
The Sixth church. Scientist, paid Dr.
McGuire a marked compliment by of
fering him the position unsolicited on
his part and without vocal examina
tion. Dr. McGuire still is a conscien
tious vocal worker and is a personal
student with Glo Tyler Tagllerl. Dr.
McGuire's voice has gained markedly
In beauty of tone effect during the
past six months. He begain his new
choir duties last Wednesday night,
succeeding Mrs. Pauline Miller Chap
man, who resigned.
The. board of management of the
Monday Musical club will meet tomor
1 P. M-, In the Central
Scapolns Hop to Ho Staged.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. March 8. (Spe
cial.) A seagoing hop, staved by the
men of the crew of the South Dakota,
of which Aberdeen furnished a lare
number. Is being arranged for St. Pat
rick's day. The decorations, which
will be largely of the sea variety, are
expected to be elaborate and unique.
Kd Kemmelmeyer has been placed in
charge of the arrangements, his lieu
tenants bong every member of the
crew who has returned to the Harbor.
FRENCH WAR ORPHANS ADOPTED BY PORTLAND WOMAN.
- ' T B f.
C ' '?Z
n ft IW.mvJ wvt.wVMj:
JEAX.N'E AXI JOSEPH Jl'TEAU OK BKGI.KV FRANCE. WHO HAVE BEEN
ADOPTED MY MISS GE.F.V1KVK THOMPSON OK PORTLAND.
Portland's foster parents of the fatherless children of France are rapidly
becoming acquainted, as closely as the malls will permit, with the scores of
little war orphans who are expressing their gratitude for the right to live with
quaint little photographs and painstaking missives, which describe the circum
stances which have brought them to the point where they so gracefully accept
the help of American friends.
Through the kind offer of Mrs. Collette Hamilton, a French woman who has
seen many of the sad effects of the war, the French letters are being translated
and the English answers put into French, greatly facilitating the correspond
ence between the peoples of two countries and two tongues.
Among the interesting little people who have been formally "adopted" In
Portland are Joseph and Jeanne Juteau of Begles, France, who are the foster
children of Miss Genevieve Thompson, Portland chairman for the society. Though
many of the children adopted by the society are peasants, this Is not the case
with the Juteau children. Before the war their father was a prosperous young
journalist. During the first three years he served ss a war correspondent and
finally went Into the trenches. He was killed last May.
Miss Thompson adopted the two oldest of the family of four last summer
and tle other two were adopted by a woman in California. The mother Is able
to earn a small sum at dressmaking, and thus the little family Is kept together.
Last week Miss Thompson received a letter from Joseph, tipsy capitals and blots
betraying tho great amount of earnest labor he had put into his ackno wledment.
The third of a series of photos and
sketches appearing: each week about
our faculty additional proof cf the
standing: and excellence of our Con
servatory as a place for the serious
study of music
. -. V-
- '. r. ". T J ' .
... . v ,;v i "
Laura Jones Rawlinsoru
Teacher of the Dunning System of
Improved Music Study for Beginners,
which is a specially systematized plan
for teaching the rudiments of music
scientifically either to adults or chil
dren. Correlating highest ideals and
beautiful thoughts, it develops the
child mind and furnishes valuable
training for future study along all
Some of the musicians of interna
tional fame who indorse this eystem
are: LeschitUky, Gabrilowitsch, Bus
oni, Scharwer.ka and De Packman n.
FLLI SON -VH TE
We are esrrying a very complete
line of classical and popular music
Special attention given
the teacher trade.
Seiberlinff-Lucas Music Co.
1SS FOT.-RTII STREET
Portland's Big lliale Store
MADAME LUCIE VALAIR
Director and vocal instructor of the
VALAIR IOKK V ATtlHV OF Ml'MC
AND DRAMATIC ART, whos success
ful career and actual experience make
her a valuable teacher for beninriers.
ss well it finlphtng students. SI'Et'IVL
IHU.MMi FOR OPERATIC ASPIR
ANTS. For Information sddress 2&i
Tenth St.. or phone Main 7J!s.
John Claire Monteith
A reliable teacher rromnifBld to parents
mho wifch to hv children's voices treiinotl.
Thirteen Years la r on land.