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CARNEGIE HALL STUDIOS Uliss Emma Walton Hedkinson SOPEANO Oratorio, Concert, Recitals, l>rawinff Room. VOICE SPECIALIST DIAPHRAGMATIC BREATH CONTROL. . rupiis taught to sins in French. German, Italian, Spanish anil English. - STUDIOS: — 105 CARNEGIE HAM.. •* RESIDENCE .STUDIO: --' 537 Manhattan Aye., New York. 'Phone 4103 — Morningside. Or.EOOOSBDBUTZ SCHOOL OF SIGHT SINGING Opens its fifth season Monday,Sept.l4,l93B 1:15 to 9 p. m. STUDIOS: 843-844 Carnegie Hall, New York. New Thought Church and School - NO. i. CARNEGIE HAUL, NEW CITY. Church services every Sunday at 11 A. M. Julia t-cton Scars, M. P.. Speaker. Free meetings, Tu««lay, 2 P. M.; Thursdays, 3 P. M., and Fridays, 8 P. M. Bend for catalogue of school class work and mall course of study. Free Heading Room open week days, 9 A. M. to 5. P. M. MME.TORPADIE VOCAL ART Will Resume Teach ing October sth CARNEGIE HALL Studios 807=808 SUSANNAH MACAULAY TEACHER OF SINGING 303 CARNEGIE HALL COMPOSER OF "IF I W.^2^1.3E3 XS-IKTO" AND "THE ROSE AND THE MOUTH." «i anbam 4% I Verses written to order, any %k ! I Ili ■■ % I style, $3. faulty words cor ullllllUi rected and improved, 51. I re '■' "■ ■ m ■ write until you are satisfied. JOHN J. ®M INTYRE, 509 East 76th St., New York. CHARLES LEE TRACY Pianoforte Instruction Certified Teacher of the LESCHETIZKY METHOD SEASON OPENS OCT. I. Studio: Carnegie Hal!/ NEW YORK i-;, . , , ESTABLISH ED 1881. EUGENE WUERTZ PIANOFORTE MAKER Grand and Upright Pianos Sold or Rented Trmine. Repairing: and Regulating. 304 CARNEGIE HILL 56th St., 7th \v. En trance. NEW-YORK DAILY THIBrXE. SATURDAY, SEPTE>fBER B. lOW. H. W. GREENE, GAIA AARUP GREENE, Teacher of Singing. Teacher of the Pianoforte. STUDIOS: 864-865 CARNEGIE HALL. Season Opens September 15th. CIRCULAR OF TERMS SENT ON APPLICATION. Studios Always Open to T'jose Who Wish to Apply in Person. R, PRESSON MILLER VOICE CVLTWRE — — — —— — — — — — — jiTtd ART OF SIJVGIJVG ,o&,U CARNEGIE HALL, NEW YORK. FALL TERM BEGINS SEPTEMBER IS. TIIOKOIOH INSTRUCTION IN JOX BRANCHES Or YOKE CTLTRE. ABLE A>*l>TA\Tv SIGHT READING Theory, Preparation to Choir, Oratorio or Operatic Chorus Work. TRAINING OF CHILDREN'S VOICES A SPECIALTY. Mme c TROTIN. Carnegie Hall. MINNIE CRUOUP VESEY Teacher of Voice SOUTHERN FOLK and CHILDREN SONGS Carnegie Hall, 709. CHARLES A. RICE, Tenor Studio, Suite 828-9, Carnegie Hall Season Begins October sth. Telephone Connection. The S«-lf nee of Vocalization and the Art of Sl»*lnK. > THE KATURAL METHOD OF TONE PRODUCTION I'onndrd on the Scientific Laws of Voc*l ThjilolofT. i' thereby - H-'nriaK rapid development and maklnc . the % r Tnice rich and resonant. The Highest Recommendations by Scientific Vo:i! Physlologlstt. REMOVED FROM 8 EAST 15TH STRKET, CARNEGIE HALL, 57th street and Seventh avenue. LILLIE MACHIN, Vocal Instruction, CERTIFIED ram OF* YANVTCCIXI. 1203 CARNEGIE HAX.Z. , " NEW YORK. THEODORA URSULA WINE. Studio for the Study of! the Spoken Word. rocRSES TO AID iv Correct Use of the Speaking Voice Deeper Understanding of Literature, More Perfect Physical Expression. CARNEGIE HALL. ROOM 874 Recitals— Coaching for Plays. M. E. BARR. School of Sight Singing] The Blitz flethod . " Fall Term B**:- October ith. 653 BROAD STRKETT. NKWARK. >' / BESJ> FOR CtttTUi NEW YORK I ««* iw • waM s*pt a I'VIVPIKITV > MorQhl * Cla*u. ».3O— tX % LM\ LKMII I Aft— ■— aw 3 »-* I AW Hf'llOilf ; e»»«i«« dmm. •— 1» "XdoJCii L. J. Tomskioa. Sac.. Wa<h>»stoa Sq. S. t NEW YORK Day School. . 17* *■*•• H LAW StHOOT. E»enla« School. >«» Torh ctt». "Dwlght Method" of Instruction. Ll* H. lo two nai* U*. AL la tare. years. Hish «tan<iaxd*. Bend tot vi*. loffua. GEORGE CHASE. D^a, - MEN OF WEALTH AID. Become Benefactors of America Musical Institutions. Andrew Carnegie is not giving away all his millions and neglecting the music student.*. . it Is said that he gives every year for music atxm: $75,000, a munificence that is not unnatural considering hla well known devotion to the church organ in his New York house, to whici he listens as regularly as he eats his treak&wi. One is not surprised to find that a large pro portion of his benefactions thus far save pJ to the endowment of pipe organ?, about Tow hundred of which he has already given to churches all over the world. He has i •rn-. <jsoted as saying that he won't stand fur the ductiia* of the preachers, but that the church -»n em teach no wrongs Equally conspicuous with Mr. ■■'-., <_•„ aad indeed even more so as a special ten? f-. t«r «t music, is Major Henry L«. Hisginson. •:.<- Egs ton banker, who since ISM has stood I . hia4jj(i Boston Symphony Orchestra. cherishing it ulih the same affection and enthusiasm with which ot'-er millionaires regard their yacht or tteir racing stables. Although not a very rich man. as Judsttl 6y modern standards, for his wealth doea not eom i pare with that of Mr. Carnegie, llrT had* j feller or several others of the great tenefaeton '■ of American education, Mr. II -v -> n fcas ac : complished remarkable results by following M:. Cariegie's precept of "putting his eggs m a* basket and then watching the basket." Giving with a generosity which entitles hial to be ranked with Mr. Carnegie and Mr. Eigstc son as one of the three leading benefactors ril American music is Eben IX Jordan, of Boston, : son of one of the first men to develop the acwl ! type of the department store, and a fifties; I friend of music and musicians. -U pave Boston I Jordan Hall- Only a few of the great philanthropists tan as yet given largely to musical institutions, *■ though many of them are personally fond (tU music — as :S John D. Rockefeller, who some tint ago undcrt< ,!; the education of a barroom laJ* ■ lad '• y, whose renderings of .i hymn broagttH tears to the financier's eyes. The lad. it 3ftMHH be said parenthetically, w;i_- n ,,t found by tfcjfl Standard Oil magnate in a barroom. One of the most promising movements t*l pupular musical education was in this city * 1803, when Mr. Carnegie, Mr. Rockefeller. I Francis Hyde, Clarence M. Hyde, Grant Bjfl Schley. James Loeb and Elkan N'aumburif helprij to start the Philharmonic Society series of «•"■ certs that brought before the metropolitan j&\ He such conductors as Colonne. Weiagartsrt; Richard Strauss and Victor Herbert. In Philadelphia Mrs. Edward I. Ktffer tdM otnera have enabled the local organization *■ give concerts at a merely nominal price.