The Province from Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada on September 25, 1927 · 9
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The Province from Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada · 9

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Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
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Sunday, September 25, 1927
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9
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THE SUNDAY PROVINCE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SEPTEMBER 25, 1927. 9 jgjy page yjfrvers Mplc pmfc88B Relation of Temperament $ .$ $ $ ' To The Art of Teaching I. Unsatisfactory Progress in Pupil's Study Due to Well-defined Evils Instructors Fail to Under-', stand Psychologic Laws Profession Burdened Today With Too Much "Musical" Mediocrity. ISOMERS' VANCOUVER DANCER'S SUCCESS Elevating The Song Art By ' N ft JIMAITC DUm am mm t ? jOT s x By R. J. THERE are many phases of the I IIIUiJll.ai (LI V W II U H IM-J 'I ' ! n l . J i l Dy inose wno preicna to db interested in all that concerns teachers and teaching. Whether it is because these phases ore seemingly trivial and unworthy if attention, or because they are overshadowed by more ponderous problems, we can not say; certain it is that, however much people rave .tbout methods of musical instruc tion, many aspects of the profession have been overlooked. Certain subject! are digested over I and over again, and statements are constantly repeated so as to monop olise the energy ot thought wnicn should have been given to discuss I and to solve other .problems wnicn ire strewn. In an Isolated state, along the wayside of professional progress. lone of these Is that which concerns the relation of the study of tempera ment to the art of teaching. The work and methods of many teachers are merely mechanical. Their intellectual spheres are limited. The .ninlon of the average teacher in re- I.ard to his profession and the duties which It Implies Is so shallow that It is not surprising that there is so mucn lack of success In our midst. What an be a more natural sequence man that the musical field today In Can- Lda Is filled to overcrowding with ln- apable people who call themselves musicians. Someone has said that a musician s a whole made up of many tactors. I Co be a musio teacher worthy or. me a.H1nr one must be a musician 01 lirood parts, which must be made manl- est beyond a doubt mau ihm no Moea. He must be a scholar, quick 0 perceive strong and weaK points in he Intellectuality of the-one wnom e Instructs; scientific in his way 01 Irtoing; kind, patient, interested, a pu- .,11 with his ouDll; a Keen ana cu rate Judge of human nature; quick to roncelve a situation, ana a perieci naster of his means of action. These are the preparatory requisites r,t a. teacher of music. VN e nave en countered teacherB who talk about me- hods, scales and the ordinary teennio f t, nlnno and the voice out who l.m utterly incapable of dealing with ttle troubles found wltnm me mus; ,f their -studios. V ..1 When a teacher, proficient in an , hat pertains to the theory and technic f that department or musical arty hhlch he professes to teach. Is con-J 'rented with unsatisfactory progress ths part of his pupils what are we conclude? Ths fault must He wit I teacher or pupil. Are the pupils stu M or is the teacher to blame? It may generally be found that i -eacher is lacking in one or more J"""" he fundamentals of -good teachlrf lone or more of those attributes whlf "ur- -elong to a teacher are missing, aimmjd hooah he may know all that exit.,,..... a the wide sweep of musical theory early Is ha not developed all those qual(9l ties which his calling demands of hii),iV long as his shortcomings are ove;.urt. ooked, however trivial they may seeyird o be, eo long will they continue t,erts a. . . . I , V- I 1 Tl I 1 1 1 F anaicap mm in ma .o" wtt,r ucceed can always be traced to we-ored defined evils and unless these a that Nought out and uprooted, the rant"orai f mediocrity must remain iinex jl:;' One of the evils to which matfr eachers can trace the cause or tru tyj; on-success In the profession is ti allure to study the Individual necf the publls. Through ignorance (M or o..v,r,lnln ii the teacher falls s that ake use of the most potent means r he educator's command. lie wear Me minds of those under his chai 1 scause he does not know how -rtnnmi mww pf action: he drlv hen he should lead; he conducts wnen ne snou. tnr. Vide. and a woman of high Ideals. As a member of the B. C. Muslo Teachers' Federation, Madame Burks also re vealed keen Interest In the work of that organization. It could always be said of her that she was ever ready to serve the cause of art. She was not only a competent vocal teacher, but an unusually able accompanist?. The many loyal friends of this lamented gifted soul will always re. member her artistic contributions to the programmes of the Woman's Musi cal Club and other organizations. She has passed from this material soil to that great beyond where she has found that unsurpassable harmony which knows no ending. Russian Composer Was Once an Army Officer Moussorgsky, most brilliantly origt-nal of Russian composers. Ill-kempt and dissolute In his later years, was a dandiacal amateur with a weakness for pretty ladles and Italian opera, in his earlier years, according to Borodin whose description of him is included in Calvocorcssl's biography. "My first meeting with Moussorg sky," says Borodin, "took place In 1856 in the month or September or October. I had been elected military doctor . , . Moussorgsky was an officer In ths newly-formed Treobraiensky Regi ment. We met accidentally in the or derly room of ths hospital, both being on duty. We began to talk, and our sympathies coalesced at once. The same evening we were Invited to the house of the chief doctor of the hos pital, Popoff. "Moussorgsky was then a veritable fop,' very elegant, a fine type of young officer; his well-fitt'.nsr uniform all spick and span; his lect, small and shapely; his hair carefully brushed and pomaded; his hands well cared for like the hands of an aristocrat. His manners were exceedingly refined: he spake mlncingly, and he was lavl with his French phrases. He had sliRht touch of conceit, but not too much; his education and good breeding remained conspicuous; the ladles were charmed with him. He would sit at the piano, and with elegant gestures, play portions of Trovatore or Travt- ata; around him the company ex claimed in chorus: 'Delicious! 'Charming'.' I saw Moussorgsky only three or four times; then I lost sight of Jfc'.in. lesifni loo Hon 59c roundabout way ike the direot path 50. How ,many teachers really knol QQ telr own pupils? How many undc"" and the individual needs of thoa hom they have sought to lnstructV4 to t TTow many teachers study the tei our Unnants and inner natures or whose education they are rcspc. hie? Not many. All, children a to fit lit endowed with the .same brwtallor- Ower, and inasmucn as an can o.t rn whet Is presented to them win same rapidity, It would be unwis rlv to each lesions cf the same ngth and degree of difficulty. - -A dupII. 'hervcus In temperament. nd eo -fonst.l'uted as to grasp Ideals Ksily and quickly, must not be treated th tame manner as one who is -ss fortunate than his brother stu- tnt, who, In -.that while he works ird snd strive to learn., can not irquer dtfflcultlr-s as quickly as the rmer is able tn do. The pupil gifted with an unusual lare of energy, wno manes rapid Iogreps, hs ma inniviauai neens, as as slso the one who has not the nbltlon and energy of the former. Iherefoi-e, It would he felly In the K-trerne to urge the latter in Keep ice with the former and to scold m for not doing so. A child Is a complex being, and tist be intelligently dealt with. There e pupils who, in order to make pro cess, must be coaxed ana gently eated. There are others who require be urged In strong terms. We I eet with all types in human nature -nbltious pupils, lasy pupils, bright lpils, dull pupils, In short, all kinds musical aspirants are found In the acher's classes. The knowledge hlch enables its fortunate possessor cope with the difficulties which I ese various types- present Is know- dge cf a most useful character. ItASAXB BUB1I FASSXS. Following a long Illness, borne with "eat courage and patience, Msaamt osina Burke, well known In anciu- for many years as an .excellent sMclan and singing teachr, passed :iher rt at the home of her ,lster, fs. B. D. Ward, Ulrndalc, California, Cently. Recognized for her many fine quail- s as redagogus and friend, Madame urke, during her long period of actlv- T here, won an enviable place for IwseiX. She was a discerning; teacher --reat.. Yl are knee 13 to 8J Attractive Programme Ar ranged for Annual Gathering Saturday Evening. Thft seventh annual banquet of the B. C. Muslo Teachers' Federation will be held In Hotel Georgia Saturday evening:, October 1, at 7:15 p.m. A feature of this gathering will be the following: musical programme which will be griven by members of the Washington State Teachers Federation: Addrcit of Welcomi ISi. Holroyd FiuU Pianola) fthimodj (K flat) ...... , Br.hmi lb) Ch&nt pDlonati . . . .ChaptD-Llnt U Ltud to Wiitis Form . . . . . .B&ini-Saeu Jack Peril. Sonft t) Aria, "L Bert 4m Dm Orient (Manon) Miinrt h) "81 Tu Is Vpui" Koerhlin f) "I Know t BlU" Wiiflplfj dj "Tha Krry Lanr" Moilojr e "Ortr th rairt" Keliia Hrr1iou Raymocfl At tha piano, Alth Rannond. Iofornml tddreii Bnyd Wtlli, prwMent Wuhing-tnn Stat Tearheri' Aiaoctatton. VioIIa "Orand Faust Phantail Wtenlawikl Mm. Parenport-Knghdrg. ! At tha Piano, John Hopper. Ftr Bangi Amy Wortb (a) Ths Time nf Vloltl (HI Little Lamb (c) Th Llttt Road d) Piiminer Aftarnoon (e) Midsummer Tha Composer at thi PUno-God Sat tha King. f The Happy Fiddler j Here ,lmos lies a man droll Vnnre Who dearly loved to tweedle A strathspey, reel or country dance Vpon ft is black old fiddle. He never cursed the chain o' life That to his village, bound him. And sought no prizes in the strife, Nor envied folks around him. In happiness he knew no peer; A cheerful knave, contented; He never craved the worldly gear, Xor Fortune's frown resented! The day poor V'flwre's shipping stock Came rattling down to zero! I found him proof against the shock, And fiddling like a Nero. Did Vance, the droll, sit down and mope When Bess, the shameless dodger, Stole from his bed and did elope 'Long with the smooth-faced lodger? Nay! Amos spent the day in mirth, With heigho! diddle-um-diddle! Believe me, sir, he found no dearth Of solace in the fiddle. t, , So Amos died, full eighty vears. Choloe of cream or natural! And many hearts were aching. length style; made fnm stn "Good friends," quoth he, "dry vp able weight. Sizes 22 to 3( your tears! Boys' rieece tins A joyful road I'm taking! J,onr; sleeves tth knee aejYou'll carry me, Tom Rockf, with tor this popular underweari n,L vnr, -pi Price ', crace, .... ... ...... .. A Meek nnd Aiel g0ffin EhlrtshBaTloT,gTeee,ui1"(i CoH Finch, just see you Sizes !i to ?.?. Kach rw riddle.- neec. x.iri The fiddle in my coffin!" Cached .,.hAbr..lbTr"' here' raVfl TH fellowa For ages 1 to S 1 Oreenl Triced 1 Good stranger, step but lightly! Boys' XL.WoolThere'stlovely visions to be seen! Made from reel Shetland Such music, gay and sprightly! sleeve, knee length style, f A fairy comes at sleepy eve, Slse. SJ to 34. Price With sUver row,d hij, middlt Boys' Wool Sweet tunes on Vance's grave to Warm and serviceable gaiji weave jnton, sleeve, knee lengthl Vpm B'bK Ka'cl J- G- Pft in "." This well-known make - , from selected mixed yaV n ..' , - style Sizes 28 to 4. ' ;A LfOHt (jMmble Priced A .rJfhT.Sl? TF you teach"- discourage-poJuiStu .hVadf 1 --r backward pupil, falls'to Emboli's STSAsral Wt Is rot good for yourself nor for your Will be found very satf profession, separate garments. Bhirti . . drawers are kn.e leerh. El ,h best c'1 th PP"s A that come to you. Somewhere, some time, you may stumble on a genius Children's Fin! Hos vho will repay you for all discourage- leni wiin stuaents or lesser grade. When tempted to grumble think of tnry aa Dyke, well-known poem: et me hut do my work from day to day field or forest, at the desk or loom, roaring market place or tranquil One and one rtt wool hose, in; room; black and brown. Priced J -l b."' f,n? u 'n "7 har' t0 ',', according to else at. pair "astray raiA cw . .... ... . ' "-j h!l mywrk, my blessing, not my Play This Aftcrnoo U who live. I am the one by whom his work ran best be dons In the right The following programme will hi wav.' given in Stanley Fark this afternoort Then shall I set it oot ton rre.t nor Vancouver! small TA ... ... e-fc".i uu w prove my from 3 till S o'elork by Parks Band, Lieut. C. J. Cornflld, L. R A.M., condti'-tir: . itrh of Vr ToUntM ,SiilIltn rtvr'jre Vfprry Wtte pt Wln-5l"r ...... M"ilsl fiTftttf uvmcuth CMmn Btkih Rm. f,t GMi On-tfrfT Grani firtlnn ThPfTln Waen.r flrertuT Fllnl lutn.f Ei'-'rpti from RupM'-an ,A . . . . Mfiml II TTOTlttlT .VfTdi Sfiwtloti Rct 5frt Filml Idyl Tn 11 Nf-n,tf.y O.ri Kt?trf Ftnutli A M'jttral Swll'h Alf-ril God im th Kins, KSTVItm FROM rNOLAND. Ernest 51. Miller. e-member of H. M. Coldstream Guards Band, has just returned from a three-months' trip to England. While lit England he visited several of the largefr cities n.s well as his home city, Lomlon. He reports conditions as disappointing snd is glad to he'back in Vancouver. Mr. Miller is past president of the Vancouver Musicians' Union. " MAXB CBOZB BUST. The South Vancouver Male Choir, under the leadership of Charles Cald well, is holding weekly practices each I Monday at the Horticultural Hall. ; Fraser and Forty-third avenues, at 8 j p m. There are va-arKlea for new ! mmher, who ehouM r-rrit them- ' selves for enrollment st the time and ! place mentioned. I ... RXCITAI, TONIGHT. The fnllnwlng organ performance : will be given in St. fau Is' Anglirnn j ;hurch this evening at 7 o'clock by F'. W. Robinson, A.R.C.O.: I o suit my spirit, snd to powers, t n shall I cheerful greet the lebor-Ing hours And cheerful turn when ths long shad, ows fall At eventide, to play, and love, s.n rest, Bef.ausa I know for me my work Is best." "Ths secret ef a long creative life 1b not to get blase. The body doe. not grow old so rapidly if the mind motion" are kept young." Moriti Rosenthal. f Popular "March King" Will Give Two Concerts At Arena. Sousa and his famous band will be ths big attraction at the Arena en Tuesday afternoon and evening, October 4. This Is the thirty-fifth annual tour of Lieutenant-Commander John Philip Sousa and his band, and it Is the most successful with respect to attendance and enthusiasm that he has experienced. That is saying much when it is recalled that for thirty-five years he has gone to every part of the United States and Canada and to Europe and that he has unremittingly been acclaimed wherever he was heard. On his long tour of his thirty-third season, ending in March, 1926, ho played to more "paid admissions" than for any similar period in his entire career. Souaa keeps well because he Is haonv and because he never lacks exercise. Formerly he did a great deal of horseback riding and he was an expert horseman. More re cently he Is content to walk whenever the opportunity presents Itself, and he likes to roam the country, along wooo ed paths or on the banks of pleasant streams. At his Long Island home he has many pleasant places for pedea-trlanlsm, and he Is as much in the open as possible. At his concerts he has a complete and regular dally course of calisthenics, for wielding baton and keeping both arms In motion, together with swaying of the body is all that anyone needs for the maintenance of perfect heann. ti never sits down during a concert, and he goes quickly from one selection to nnther. Yet he Is never tired. It Is all in keeping fit. . $ Use of Good Translations Always Wise to Sing Original Words in Which Songs Are Written Musical Effects Often Spoiled by Poor Translations Singers Must Thoroughly Understand What They Sing. L. R. WITSON, who won four prlzcsi and a. ppcfal cup nt tlie recmit. Banff Highland Catherine and Musical Festival. The run was donated by Alex M. Kuthven Stuart, vice-president of the Caledonian Society of France. Mr. Wilson's dancing was a feature of the programme. YOUNG OPERATIC DANSEUSE if t r 1?' 4 " tf '"r xi i ) 1 Chopin's Childhood j By EBIX BKEWBBTOB. THE problem of singing In foreign languages has three aspects. There are the abstract merits, the attl-tttuds of the singer, and the feelings of the audlenc-e. From the first point of view the matter Is soon settled. It Is obviously best to sing the original words to which the song was written. In the case of the older arias, such as Handel's "Ombra mat fu," the words are simple and melodious, they are soon learnt, and there would be no advant age in singing a translation. In sing ing music of this bl canto type, the words, except for the simple emotion which they state rather than express, are not of great Interest or Importance. It has become conventional to sing these arias with the original word". and there seenis no adteouate reason for upsetting the convention. With the more modern songs the PASSED LOWER DIVISION EXAM. 1 i -V l 4 f 5 Y X " t 1 ,i f ART WALMISLET, 11, is said to be the youngest opratlo danseuse in the world. She is an accredited mmher of the English Operatic Association and is planning a short tour of the United States. B. A. XL PBE8BVTATI01T. The presentatlop if certificates won by candidates in the mid summer examinations of the Associated Board of the Royal Academy and Roval College of Music, will be held in Vancouver Hotel, Wednesday afternoon, September 28 at 4 p. m and in the evening of the same day at. 8:15 o'clock. William Dlchmont will make ths pre-sentatlons. Cafe Caehler (testing coin) This quarter j ou banded me doesn t ring ttue. Ciistnmep What do yn tpect for twenty-five cents a peal of beljs? EDVTHE Lever Hawes TEACHER of SINGING Studio 3013 Second Avenue West Bay. 5142L Mmc. Kdith Stuart, A.K.A.M. Stndlai Fllrfldd BIK. Xfvtlllt fcT Piino tA Batwr-T. HI M. Pwrlt iijrtifuily prpirM fnf Alinr1l1 Bw:l, B.A.XI , ACM. nl Tnrntito CnniT. Sipor Raphael Jachetta Vocal Maestro Pupil of Maestro Pe Lu"la of Conservator, Naples, Italy Speclallet in development of voice and breath control. Real Italian method used. Audition by appointment. Room 7, 722 Granville St. Sey. 4228 VIVID little book on Chopin's hildhood by Zofla Vmlnska and K. Kennedy contains the rol lowing description of Adalbert Zyvny, .hn directed Chopin's earlier studies in music. "Mr Zvvnv's appearance was un- rnmmon and original," we are told "and the cut of his garments and their color belonged rather to the eighteenth than the nineteenth cen-tnrv. He had usually a white muslin cravat, a snuff-colored coat; his breeches, like his coat, were yellowish, and on his feet were long, patent 1etber boots. Rut more original than anything else in his costume were his colored m-nlntcoRts. of which he relates that thev were bought at the auction of the. belongings of Stanislas Ponlatov-skl, last king of Poland. In his pocket he carried a snuffbox, with a picture e itn,nrt nn the cover, of whom, as well as of Bach, he was a great ad mlrer. He carried a red, cross-barred handkerchief and a long pencil which he sometimes used as a rod on the fingers and head of recalcitrant pupils. But Chopin from the beginning amazed and delighted his teacher and had nothing to fear from the terrible pencil. ... "In spite of the eccentricity of his dress, Zyvny was a clever man and a good teacher. From the beginning he recognized Frederic's genius, and pupil and master were pleased with each other, alw ays remaining the best of friends. He was really the only master who initiated Frederio Chopin Into the Ferrets of piano technic . . . He. too, took down the first longer compositions of the little composer, who was not yet able to write them down himself.'" Zyvny lived to be 90 years or age. and he remained a lifelong friend ot bis brilliant pupIL Wife Don't you think muslo Is soothing? Hubby Music, ruy dear, covers a multitude of dins. Don't forget to breathe, especially before a long, arduous passage. Vai- : original words should still be retained, though the reason for dotng so is different. In these so-called "art-songs" it is understood that the verse should be closely woven Into the texture of the music. The Inflections of tha speaking voice as we read through tha phrases have their corresponding in flections In the singing voice. A trans, latton, therefore, is bound to be un. satisfactory, for while ths words which form the verbal phrases change, the notes which form the musical phrases remain the same. With every translation an antagonism springs up wich can never be entirely reconciled. Let anyone compare Schumann's setting of Tu btit l tint Blum So ichon, to rln, und holfl with the English translation (as given in Booseys edition of Schumann's songs), and he cannot but feel ths weakness of the change: Ttlou'rt llks lnT.ly nrer. So fair, to graceful md. pan. Not only have the translated words lost the simplicity, the rhythm, tha charm of the original, but the purely musical effects of the song ars damaged. For example, in the last phrase of the song to the words. "So rein, und schon. und hold." the master-note B flat Is gtyen to the word "schon," followed after the slightest pause by ths words "und hold" to the notes of O and A flat. The English words In the edition already mentioned are "to keep the evermore." The master-note falls on the unimportant first syllable of "evermore." and the effect of the slight pause and simple conclusion becomes impossible. A sensitiveness to such faults as these Is a musical quality; It does not merely represent a fad for singing In a foreign language. Directly a slng, r translates the words to hlm-( Continued on Bags 10.) N v 7 ED, DELABCT BOOEH8 CON of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. rtogers. 4P45 Twelfth avenue west, who passed his piano examination, lower division, Associated Board of the F.nyal Academy and Tvoyal College of Music, Jxmdon. England. de-Lancey took his examination In Ixin-clon during a three-months' visit to England with Ms parents. Mrs. James Peter Fergnsson GSM. (Oold Medallist) Teacher of ELOCUTION, DRAMATIC ART, PERFECT DICTION Pupils in all grades prepared for Elocution examinations of Trinity College of Muslo and E Locution, London, Eng. open competition for SATE BORXB SCHOLARSHIP Annually Students prepared for B.C. Musical Festival. Apply Studio: e Kerter Court Douglas S863A aevid Ross Announces That out of 21 yearly scholarfhlr given In Untied States anl Canada by the famous Eastman School of Music, Rochester, N.Y., his pupils Mabel Morris, Contralto, and Sanford Addison, Basso-cantante, hava each been awarded ascliolarslnp. Studios: Suites 3-4821 Pender W. Sey. Phones: 6108, Kerr. 895R J?M? Contralto Teacher of Singing I'tipils Prcparcrl for Exams Auditions Now PAUL EHRLICH, Mus. Bac. VIOLIN PIANO THEORY ORCHESTRAL CLUB FREE course In Theory and Orchestra Playing to Advanced Students lyrtnvihw by appoints! fnt Themes ; Fey. im and HI!) Studios: US, 21 and C13 Ernrlre Bldg Hudio: 422 Ulrharde 1 elephnns Sey. 4211 wi U(Mt omn: DOSrEN SR1TCHAR0 mar 1 imtfi Mmlul Club Sebttvtlili. Nellie Cornish Lecture on Music Dance Drama Mrector of Cornith School, Seattle Kaltileen Morris, Doncrr Monday 8t ? p.m , VVomen's , Building, under suspires of School of Fine Arts TicKets $1.00 Sftrh upn T?iem f Hatrltl ArvHntt rnubll frs Foinrth PrmprVwy Flrtt moreraciu ftoa bonatt la V Minor . (at "Ctmllerm." Miss Annette Speer, L.A.B.,A:T.C.M. (Associate Teacher or Mr. Frederick Chubb) Announces the following jno ,ivese in ths recent Toronto Conservatory Examinations. Primary Theory Three First -class Honors, fine Honors. One I'ass. Junior Harmony fine First-class Honors. Three Honors. Senior Form One Honors. Studio: 603 Howe Street rhones: Sey. 671QL and CarL 15011 International History One Honors. One Tass. Paulerl Orchestral Direction (Canada) Limited Announces (he opening of evening classes in THEORY, SIGHT READING, CONDUCTING, ENSEMBLE PLAYING, CHORAL and other subjects in the musical art Under the supervision of PAUL EHRLICH, Mus. Pac. With -whom are associated Dr. FREDERICK ROOKRf". I.1KUT. C. J. CORNFIELD. IRA M , snl ERNEST VINEN, Mus. Bac F.R.C.O. For foil particulars apply P. O. S.f 118 Empire Suliabif Cornar Bsymonr ana Hastings Strssts. Telephones By. 1135 and 4604 (Toronto Conservatory) The Toronto Conservatory having marie it compulsory to take a written exam in viva voce work before granting A.T.CM. teachers' course, Ma&y E. Love Who has recently returned from intensive summer course with Mona Rates, is now forming classes in this branch of work, Miss Love has for some years been preparing the pupils of various well known teachers for the viva voce and Sheary exams with excellent results. Phone High. 298SL Studio ,19 Fairfield VIOLIN AND VOICEl ORCHESTRAL SOCIETY INTERVIEW BY APPOINTMENT 1253 BR0U0HT0N ST' PHONE D0UGLA9 2193 ft V t K hi W TONIGHT STHAfiD iOILMI Sroirh Proaramme David Morgan, tenor. Jock McLuskie, cornetist. Christie McArdle, impersonator. realure H"iir nnwlanl's Fan1 play "Popt and Pogsant" without a onrluetor. 4 tlOI.ET (IIBIOW Tw o Black Crows will be there, too! MASTER PROGRAMME, OCTOBER 3 urtaifliiimiifi t,

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