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Full text of "International who's who in music and musical gazetteer"

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INTERNATIONAL 

WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



INTERNATIONAL 

WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 

AND MUSICAL GAZETTEER 



A CONTEMPORARY BIOGRAPHICAL 
DICTIONARY AND A RECORD OF 
THE WORLD'S MUSICAL ACTIVITY 



EDITED BY 

CESAR SAERCHINGER 

Secretary Modern Music Society of New York 
Managing Editor THE ART OF Music 



FIRST EDITION 
1918 



NEW YORK 

CURRENT LITERATURE PUBLISHING COMPANY 
65 WEST THIRTY SIXTH STREET 




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METROPOLITAN 
TORONTO 

CENTRAL ' 
LIBRARY 

Music/Library 

HL-" 

V 



ISO. 

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Copyright, 1918, by 
Current Literature Publishing Company 



PREFACE 

This initial issue of WHO'S WHO IN Music represents the first sys- 
tematic attempt at an international review of contemporary musical 
activity for the purpose of ready reference. In ^he. course of his four 
years ' experience in editing The Art of Music, the 'editor has frequently 
been struck by the need of such a work. Inquiries received by the 
editors of our musical journals, by the librarians of our ''great public 
libraries and others show that this need is general. It is in response 
to it that this task has been undertaken. 

Books of similar character hitherto have bejen frankly sectional in 
scope. The standard dictionaries, on the other hand, such as Grovels 
in England and Baker's in America have been concerned more with 
the past than the present, and a rather rigid standard of historical 
information has excluded many musicians of national and -international 
reputation concerning whom biographical information' is daily sought 
by their colleagues and by music lovers. 

It is not the purpose of this book to compete with these estimable 
works, but rather to supply the timely information which to a great 
extent lies beyond their scope, and, by periodical revision, to keep this 
information up-to-date. 

The aim of the editor has been to give in the briefest possible terms 
the record of the leading musical personalities of the present day. 
Critical comment has been avoided as beyond the province of such a 
work as this, and the articles have been confined solely to a statement 
of facts. In the case of composers who have achieved international 
fame, a complete list of works as far as available has been included, 
and this occupies, in a number of cases, by far the greater part of 
the space devoted to the subject. 

The Musical Gazetteer which forms the appendix to this volume is 
an attempt to epitomize musical activity all over the world by re- 
cording the permanent centers of musical life according to their locali- 
ties. This compilation must be regarded as suggestive rather than 
exhaustive, and it is hoped that by the co-operation of all those in- 
terested in this kind of information this department will grow with 
each edition until it becomes in fact a complete musical directory of 
the world. 

In his efforts to make this edition comprehensive and authentic, the 
editor has been confronted by many difficulties. In the first place, the 
war has almost entirely precluded direct communication with the sub- 



vi PREFACE 

jects residing in continental Europe. It has therefore been necessary 
to rely in a large measure upon other sources of information. Among 
the works drawn upon are the recently published eighth edition of 
Riemann's invaluable Musiklexikon as well -as Grove's Dictionary of 
Music and Musicians and the volumes of the Art of Music series. 
Addresses and other information have also been obtained from the 
French Annuaire des Artistes and Qui est-ilf, Hess's Musiker-Kalender, 
the Musical Directory (London), the English Who's Who and Who's Who 
in Music, the German Wer istsf and the Italian Chi e, to all of which 
due acknowledgement is made herewith. The facts culled from these 
various sources have been as far as possible verified and corrected. It 
must, however, be borne in mind that little has been published on music 
in Europe since the war and that therefore the changes wrought by the 
great conflict have hardly been taken into account, especially as regards 
Germany, France, Italy and Russia. The addresses given are in every 
case the last known. It is not unlikely that many persons have now left 
their known domiciles and some, no doubt, given their lives in defense of 
their various countries. However, such deaths as have been recorded in 
the press of the Allied countries have been duly noted. 

As regards America, an extensive correspondence has secured virtually 
all the information at first hand, every subject selected being requested 
to answer the several questions printed on another page. To secure 
accuracy, proofs of the sketches were submitted for correction to all 
subjects within reach. The great number of foreign artists at present 
resident in the United States has to some extent compensated for the dif- 
ficulty of transatlantic communication. 

This difficulty accounts for the preponderance of American subjects 
in the present edition. It is the profound hope of the editor that in- 
ternational amity may have been re-established before the next biennial 
edition is prepared, so that this temporary lack of proportion may 
be righted by the compiling of material in the various countries them- 
selves. And it is our fervent wish that this work may do its small 
share in re-establishing mutual esteem and good-will among the na- 
tions, a task in which the artists of the world are privileged to be the 
pioneers. 

In closing, the editor desires to extend his thanks to all those who 
have rendered assistance in this work first of all, to his co-workers 
in preparing the biographical material, Miss Elsa Guertler, Miss Marian 
Fairbanks and Mr. W. D. Darby; also to Mr. Alfred Remy, the editor 
of the new edition of Baker's Biographical Dictionary of Musicians, for 
his cordial co-operation; to the editors of Musical America and other 
periodicals ; to the press representatives of our leading opera houses and 
concert agencies, and, finally, to his wife, for faithful assistance rendered 
at all stages of the work. 

C^SAR SAERCHINGEB. 
New York, February, 1918. 



CONTENTS 

PAGE 

PREFACE ;. v 

LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS ix 

ADDENDA TO BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES 1 

NECROLOGY 8 

BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES 9 

GEOGRAPHICAL INDEX (CLASSIFIED BY PROFESSIONS) . . . . . 719 

MUSICAL GAZETTEER 
THE PRINCIPAL Music SCHOOLS AND CONSERVATORIES IN THE WORLD 791 

THE PRINCIPAL OPERA HOUSES IN THE WORLD 813 

LEADING ORCHESTRAL ORGANIZATIONS IN THE WORLD 819 

CHORAL SOCIETIES AND AMATEUR CONCERT ORGANIZATIONS IN THE 

UNITED STATES AND CANADA 825 

PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATIONS OF MUSICIANS IN THE UNITED STATES . 833 

CONCERT MANAGERS IN THE UNITED STATES AND CANADA .... 835 

Music PUBLISHERS (INTERNATIONAL LIST) 839 

QUESTIONNAIRE FOR WHO'S WHO IN Music 843 

BLANK PAGES FOR SUGGESTIONS, EDITION 1920 845 

INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS 847 

ADVERTISEMENTS . 849 



Vll 



ABBREVIATIONS 



A. B. 


Bachelor of Arts 


Dr. med. 


Doctor medicae 


Acad. 


Academy 


Dr. phil. 


Doctor philosophic 


ace. 


accompanied, accompani- 








ment 


ed. 


-, f /I 


Ala. 
Allg. 
Allg. M. G. 


Alabama 
(Ger.) Allgemein[e] 
(Ger.) Allgerneine Musik- 


edn. 
e. g:. 


education 
exempli gratia (for ex- 
ample) 




Gesellschaft 


edr 


editor 


Am., Amer. 
app., apptd. 
Ariz. 
Ark. 
Assn. 
assoc. 


American 
appointed 
Arizona 
Arkansas 
Association 
associate [d] 


Epis. 
et seq. 

exam. 
Expn. 


Episcopal 
et sequentis, sequentia 
(and the following:) 
examination 
Exposition 


asst. 
Augr. 
Av., Ave. 


assistant 
August 
Avenue 


f. 
fdr. 
Feb. 


for, (Ger.) fur 
founder 
February 


b. 


born 


fern. 


female 


B. A. 


Bachelor of Arts 


fl. 


flute 


bar. 


baritone 


Fla. 


Florida 


B. C. 


British Columbia 


'Fr. 


French 


bd. 


board 






bd. of edn. 


board of education 


Ga. 


Georgia 


Blvd. 


Boulevard 


gen. 


general 






Ger. 


German, Germany 


ca. 


circa (about) 


govt. 


government 


Cal. 


California 


grad. 


graduate(d) 


Can. 


Canada 


G. S. M. 


Guildhall School of Mu- 


cent. 


century 




sic 


cf. 


(Lat.) confer (compare) 






ch. 
choirm. 
chor. 
Cie. 
clar. 


church 
choirmaster 
chorus 
Compagnie (Company) 
clarinet 


harm, 
h. c. 
hist., histor. 
hon. 


harmony 
honoris causa 
history, historical 
honorary 


Co. 


Company 






Col. 


Colonel 


la. 


Iowa 


coll. 
collab. 


college 
collaborated 


Ida. 
ib., ibid. 


Idaho 
ibidum (in the same 


Colo, 
com. 


Colorado 
committee 


i. e. 


place) 
id est (that is) 


comdr. 
comp. 
Comp.: 
concertm. 
cond. 
Congl. 
Conn. 
Cons, 
contemp. 
corr. 


commander 
composed, composition 
Composer of 
concertmaster 
conductor, conducted 
Congregational 
Connecticut 
Conservatory 
contemporary 
correspondent, corre- 


111. 
illus. 
Imp., Imper. 
incid. 
incl. 
Ind. 
Inst. 
instr. 
Int., Intern. 
Int. Mus. Soc. 


Illinois 
illustrated 
Imperial 
incidental 
including 
Indiana 
Institute, Institution 
instruments, instructor 
International 
International Musical So- 


cpt. 


sponding 
counterpoint 


It., Ital. 


ciety 
Italian 


d. 


daughter 


Jan. 


January 


D. C. 


District of Columbia , 






D. D. 
D. d. T. 


Doctor of Divinity 
(Ger.) Denkmaler 


Kans. 
Kgl. 


Kansas 
Koniglich[-e, -es] (Roy- 




deutscher Tonkunst 




al) 


dept. 
dir. 


department 
director 


K. k. 


Koniglich[-e, -es] und 
Kaiserlich[-e, -es] (Roy- 


div. 


division 




al and Imperial) 


Dr. jur. 


Doctor juris 


Ky. 


Kentucky 



IX 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



I*. 


Louisiana 


Ph. D. 


Doctor of Philosophy 


i,. i. 


Long Island 


pres. 


president 


lib. 


library 


Presbyt. 


Presbyterian 


Litt. B. 


Bachelor of Letters 


prin. 


principal 


JAtt. D. 


Doctor of Letters 


priv. 


private 


L.L.. B. 


Bachelor of Laws 


prod. 


produced 


L.L,. D. 


Doctor of Laws 


prof. 


professor 


Lt. 


Lieutenant 


pseud. 


pseudonym 


J.iilli. 


Lutheran 


pt. 


part 






pub. 


published, public 


m. 


major 


pub. sch. 


public school 


M. A. 


Maryland 


Que. 


Quebec 


magEs]. 


magazine(s) 


a. v. 


quod vide (which see) 


nia.j. 


Massachusetts 






Mass. 


Doctor of Medicine 


B. 


(Ital.) Real (Royal) 


M. D. 


Maine 


B. A. M. 


Royal Academy of Music 


Md. 


member 


K. C. M. 


Royal College of Music 


Me. 


married 


Bev. 


Reverend 


mem. 


Master of Arts 






Meth. 


Methodist 


s 


son 


infer. 


manufacturing 


s'. c. 


South Carolina 


mfr. 


manufacturer 


Sc. D. 


Doctor of Science 


mgr. 


manager 


sch. 


school 


Met. 


Metropolitan 


S. D. 


South Dakota 


Mich. 


Michigan 


sec. 


secretary 


min. 
Minn. 
Miss. 
Mile. 


minor 
Minnesota 
Mississippi 
Mademoiselle 


sem. 
Sept. 
sev. 
S. I. M. 


seminary 
September 
several 
SocietS Internationale de 


Mme. 


Madame 




Musique 


Mo. 


Missouri 


So. 


South 


Mont. 


Montana 


Soc. 


Society 


MS., MSS. 


manuscript, manuscripts 


sop. 


soprano 


M. T. A. 


Music Teachers' Associa- 


St. 


Saint, Street 


M. T. N. A. 


tion 
Music Teachers' National 


str. 
Str. 


string(s) 
(Ger.) Strasse 




Association 


stud. 


studied 


mus. 
mus. ed. 


musical 
musically educated 


symph. 


symphonic 


Mus. B. 


Bachelor of Music 


ten 


, 


Mus. D. 


Doctor of Music 


Tenn. 


Tennessee 


Nat. 

N. C. 
N. D. 
N. E. 


National 
North Carolina 
North Dakota 
New England 


Tex. 
transcr. 
transl. 
treas. 


Texas 
transcribed, transcription 
translated, translation 
treasurer 


Neb. 
Nev. 

N. H. 
N. J. 


Nebraska 
Nevada 
New Hampshire 
New Jersey 


Univ. 
U. S. 
U. S. A. 


University 
United States 
United States Army 


N. M. 


New Mexico 






No. 


North 


V. 


vide (see), voces (voices) 


Nov. 
nr. 


November 
near 


Va. 
Vierteljahrsschr. 


Virginia 
(Ger.) Vierteljahrsschrift 


N. Y. 


New York 


via. 


viola 






vln. 


violin 


O. 


Ohio 


vol., vols. 


volume[s] 


ob. 


oboe 


Vt. 


Vermont 


Oct. 


October 






O. H. 


Opera House 


w. 


with 


Okla. 


Oklahoma 


Wash. 


Washington 


Ont. 


Ontario 


Wis. 


Wisconsin 


op. 


opus 


W. Va. 


West Virginia 


orch. 


orchestra, orchestral 


Wyo. 


Wyoming 


Ore. 


Oregon 






orgr. 


organist 


Y. M. C. A. 


Young Men's Christian 


Oxon. 


Oxonise (of Oxford) 




Association 






yr., yrs. 


year(s) 


Pa. 


Pennsylvania 






perf. 


performed, performance 


Ztg. 


(Ger.) Zeitung (Gazette) 


Ph. B. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 







ADDENDA 

Items and additions received too late for inclusion in the regular alphabetical order. 



ARIANI, Adriano: 

Pianist, conductor, composer, teacher; b. 
Rome, Sept. 25, 1877, s. Giacomo and Anto- 
inette (Ferrari) A.; ed. high sen. and Univ. 
of Law and Literature, Macerata, Italy; stud. 

Siano w. Francesca Ugolini, Mario Vitali, 
iovanni Sgambati and Alfonso Rendano; 
harmony and counterpoint w. Antonio Cicog- 
nani and Guglielmo Mattioli, composition w. 
Pietro Mascagni at Pesaro Cons., also violin, 
contra-bass, wind instruments, harp and 
tympani. Debut as pianist at the age of 5, 
and first played in orchestra at the age of 
8; appeared as pianist w. various orchestras; 
toured Italy, Germany, England, U. S. and 
Canada; was professor at the St. Cecilia 
Acad., Rome, where his Symphony in B-flat 
min. won the musical competition, 1905; held 
positions as conductor in cities of Italy, 
now in New York. Comp. : 2 sym- 
phonies (B-flat min. and F-sharp maj.); 
"Scenes Campestri" ; Italian Suite; mass; 
oratorio, "St. Francis of Assisi" (MS.; perf. 
New York, 1917). Address: 132 Pacific Street, 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

ARIMONDI, Vittorio: 

Operatic basso; b. Salezze, Italy, son of 
a colonel in the Italian Army, who wished 
him to enter the army; stud, for opera with 
Maestro Cima. Made his debut at Varese; 
toured continental Europe, singing leading 
bass roles; sang for long seasons at La Scala 
in Milan, the Fenice in Venice and the San 
Carlo in Naples; was chosen by Verdi to cre- 
ate the role of Pistol in "Falstaff" at La 
Scala, 1893; later appeared at Covent Gar- 
den, London, for four seasons, and came to 
America to join the Manhattan Opera Com- 
pany, with which he sang for 4 years; then 
joined the Chicago Opera, of which he is 
now a member. Address: Auditorium Thea- 
tre, Chicago, 111. 

AUER, Leopold: 

Add: Settled on a country estate near 
Dresden in 1911; forced to return to Petro- 
grad on outbreak of war; removed to Chris- 
tiania after the April 1917 revolution; went 
to America, Feb. 1918, and made Amer. de- 
but, New York, March 23; now teaching in 
New York. Address: Hotel Netherland, New 
York. 

BARRIENTOS, Maria: 

Coloratura soprano (c-f") ; b. Barcelona, 
March 10, 1885, d. Antonio and Esperanza 
(Llopis) B.; stud, piano, violin, then har- 
mony and composition at Barcelona Cons., 
and was graduated at the age of 12; after 
a suspension of study due to illness her voice 
was discovered by Maestro Bennet, with 
whom she studied singing; m. George Keen 



in Barcelona, Spain, 1907. Made her debut 
at the age of 14 at the Teatro Novedados, 
Barcelona, Mar. 4, 1889, as Inez in "L'Afri- 
caine," followed by successful appearance as 
the Queen in "Les Huguenots"; invited to 
Milan by the publisher Sonzogno, she made 
her debut in Milan as Lakme; engaged at 
La Scala, and subsequently appeared in many 
leading opera houses in Italy and throughout 
Europe; engaged for the Teatro Colon in 
Buenos Aires, she was a favorite there and 
at all South American opera houses, till 1913; 
after 3 years' absence from the stage was 
engaged by Gatti-Casazza for the Metropoli- 
tan Opera House, New York; mem. same 
since Februray, 1916. Repertoire includes 
leading soprano parts in "I Puritani," "La 
Spnnambula," "II Barbiere di Siviglia," "Lu- 
cia di Lammermoor," "Don Pasquale," 
"L'Elisir d'amore," "Traviata," "Rigoletto," 
"Pecheurs de Perles," "Linda di Chamounix," 
"Dinorah," "Lakme," "Mignon," "Hamlet," 
"Marta," etc. Address: Metropolitan Opera 
House, New York. 

BARTIK, Ottokar: 

Dancer, ballet master; b. Prague, Aug. 
21, 1868, s. Anton and Antonia (von Spata) 
B.; ed. high sch. and Gymnasium, Prague; 
stud, violin w. Karl Ondricek, harmony w. 
Anton Dvorak; stud, for ballet w. Reisinger 
in Prague and w. Corri in Turin and Milan; 
m. Mathilde Faust, Chicago, Mar. 18, 1907. 
Made debut in "Donna Juanita" w. Suppg 
at the Royal Bohemian National Theatre, 
Prague, 1876; has since appeared as dancer 
at the German Theatre, Prague, under An- 
gelo Neumann, 1887, Royal Theatre, Mu- 
nich, 1890, Festspielhaus, Bayreuth, 1894; 
ballet master at the Royal Theatre, Zagrab, 
Croatia, 1896, Neues Deutches Theater, Mu- 
nich, 1898, Metropolitan Opera House, New 
York, since 1908; created leading role in "The 
Bartered Bride," 1908, ballet in "Vienna 
Waltzes," 1910, in "Pique Dance" (Tchai- 
kovsky), "Prince Igor" (Borodin), "Dance in 
Place Congo" (Henry F. Gilbert), "Shane- 
wis" (Charles W. Cadman) ; managed first 
concert tour of Emmy Destinn, also the Fri- 
day "Moments Musicales" at the Waldorf 
Astoria, New York; his repertoire comprises 
the principal ballets and pantomimes in all 
operas and operettas. Wrote ballet "Omitake 
San" (music by Rudolf Friml). Address: 
1425 Broadway, New York. 

BASSETT, Karolyn Wells: 

Composer; b. Derby, Conn., Aug. 2, 1892, d. 
Harmon Sheldon and Charlotte (Mortimer) 
B.; ed. Prince Sch., Boston, Mass., Berkeley 
Inst., Brooklyn, N. Y. and Mme. Veltin's 
Sch., New York; stud, piano w. Mrs. Rein- 
hold Faelten and Carl Faelten, Boston, Mass., 
1898-9, piano and harmony w. Constance Mills, 



BAUER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BOHL.MANN 



1903; stud, piano w. Vera Maurina, harmony 
w. Theodore S. Holland in Berlin, 1906-7, 
piano w. Leona Clarkson, 1908, singing w. 
Theodore Van Yorx, 1911-2, and w. Jeanne 
Faure, 1915-7, New York. Comp. songs, bal- 
lads and childrens songs, incl. "Echoes," 
"Abscence," "The Scent of the Roses" (G. 
Schirmer), "A Heart" (Huntzinger and Dil- 
worth), "Boogie Man" and "Yellow Butter- 
fly" (Harold Plarnraer) ; many others in MS. 
Address: The Elms, Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. 

BAUER, Emilie Frances: 

Music critic and writer; b. Walla Walla, 
Wash., d. Jacques and Julie (Heyman) B.; 
sister of Marion B. (q.v.); ed. privately. 
Composed, played the piano and sang in child- 
hood. New York music critic, "Chicago Mu- 
sical Leader" since 1900; was music critic of 
New York "Evening Mail" for 6 yrs.; cor- 
respondent for western papers. Has written 
fiction and poetry. Comp. : musical comedy 
and other works (under pseudonym); also 
"Our Flag in France" (for benefit of Amer- 
ican Ambulance Hospital in Paris). Address: 
310 West 94th Street, New York. 

BAUER, Marion Eugenie: 

Composer and teacher; b. Walla Walla, 
Wash., d. Jacques and Julie (Heyman) B. ; 
sister of Emilie Frances B. (q.v.); ed. Port- 
land (Ore.) High Sch. and St. Helen's Hall, 
Portland; stud. w. Henry Holden Huss, Wal- 
ter Rothwell and Eugene Heffley in New 
York, Raoul Pugno, Nadia Boulanger and 
Louis Campbell-Tipton in Paris, and Paul 
Ertel in Berlin. Has played her own com- 
positions before clubs and in salons; con- 
ducts private classes in harmony and com- 
position, also teaches piano, in New York; 
has lectured on modern music. Comp. : songs, 
"The Last Word," "Nocturne," "Send Me a 
Dream," "Star Trysts," "Red Man's Re- 
quiem," "Coyote Song," "Over the Hills," 
"Were I a Bird," "The Mill Wheel," "Oniy 
of Thee and Me," "Youth Comes Dancing," 
"A Little Lane," "Phillis," "The Linnet Is 
Tuning her Flute," "Orientale," "The Min- 
strel of Romance," "By the Indus"; male 
chorus, "The Lay of the Four Winds" (Men- 
delssohn Glee Club, New York, 1915); female 
chorus "Fair Daffodils"; f. violin, "Up the 
Ocklawaha" (played by Maud Powell on tour, 
1915); f. piano, "Elegie"; "Arabesque"; 4 
Modern Pieces; also instructive pieces (A. 
P. Schmidt, G. Schirmer, John Church Co.). 
Has written articles in musical esthetis. 
Mem. music committee MacDowell Club, 
New York. Address: 310 West 94th Street, 
New York. 

BAUR, Bertha: 

Musical educator; b. Cleveland, Ohio. d. 
Rev. Emil and Bertha (Herzer) B. ; sister of 
Clara Baur who founded the Cincinnati Cons., 
1867; stud, music at the Royal Cons., Stutt- 
gart, and in Paris. Now directress Cincin- 
nati Cons, of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio, having 
a large faculty, including instructors of in- 
ternational reputation, and a residence de- 
partment accommodating 200 young ladies 
Address: Highland Avenue and Oak Street 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 

BRAT, A. Louise: 

Add: Was the first to sing at Coven 

2 



Garden London the roles of the mother in 
'Louise" and Carmela in "The Jewels of the 
Madonna"; engaged for the Chicago Opera, 
with which she remained for two years, re- 
turning to France in 1915 to enlist in the 
Red Cross service; returned to America a 
year later on the ill-fated liner "Chicago," 
which took fire at sea; now again mem. Chi- 
cago Opera Co. Address: Auditorium The- 
atre. 

BIRNBAUM, Harry: 

Critic; b. New York, Mar. 16, 1892, s. Joseph 
and Rose (Kopp) B.; ed. Columbia Univ. 
(B.S., 1913); stud, at Inst. of Musical Art; 
m. Lina Schonfeld, May 10, 1917. Was music 
.ritic for "Musical America," 1916-17; press 
representative, Symphony Society, New York, 
Society of American Singers, New York, Ora- 
torio Society. Wrote "Bakst and the Rus- 
sian Ballet" ("Harper's Weekly," 1913). 
Mem. Friar's Club. Address: 33 W. 42nd 
Street. Home: 609 W. 127th Street, New 
York. 

BLANCK, Hubert de: 

Composer and musical educator; b. Utrecht, 
June 11, 1856; stud, at the Liege Cons, under 
Dupuy and LeDent; was awarded a scholar- 
ship by the Belgium government. Toured 
Russia, Sweden and Germany at age of 17; 
appointed conductor of the orch. in the El 
Dorado Theatre, Warsaw, at 19; then toured 
Germany and Denmark w. EugSne Dangre- 
mont, violinist, with whom he went to South 
America, arriving in Rio Janeiro, Apr. 1880; 
appeared at the court of Emperor Dom Pedro 
II; returned to Europe and participated in a 
court festival in Dresden; went to the U. S. 
and became professor of piano in the Col- 
lege of Music, New York; went to Havana in 
1882 and gave successful concerts there; re- 
turned to New York until 1883 when he set- 
tled in Havana and established the first con- 
servatory there in Oct., 1885; was imprisoned 
for revolutionary activity in 1896, and exiled 
by order of Gen. Weyler, but later returned 
and reopened the conservatory under the 
name of Conservatorio Nacional, which has 
grown to large proportions, having branches 
in Matanzas, Santa Clara, Cardonas, Sague la 
Grande, Sancti Spiritus, Cienfuegos and Ca- 
maguey. Composed piano pieces, songs, etc. 
Address: Galiano 47 Altos, Havana, Cuba. 

BOHLMANN, Theodor Heinrich Friedricli 

(Correction) : 

Pianist, composer, lecturer and teacher; 
b. Osterwieck am Harz, Germany, June 23, 
1865; early education in Leipzig; stud, piano 
and theory w. Dr. Stade and R. Zwintcher; 
later stud, theory and composition w. Tiersch 
and Ruefer, piano w. Earth in Berlin; came 
under the influence of the Liszt school w. 
Klindworth, Moszkowski, Billow and d'Al- 
bert. Professional debut in Berlin, Mar. 3rd, 
1890; toured Germany w. A. Joachim Con- 
cert Co., and in September of the same year 
went to America to accept professorship at 
the Conservatory of Music in Cincinnati, O. 
Has given many concerts and lectures in Cin- 
cinnati and elsewhere. Orchestral composi- 
tions hav been performed in Germany and 
Holland, in Cincinnati and St. Louis. Ad- 
dress: Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, 
Cincinnati, O. 



BOLM 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



FITZIU 



BOLM, Adolph: 

Dancer and ballet master; b. Petrograd, 
Sept. 25, 1884, s. Rudolph B. (concertm. 
Imper. Michel Theatre, Petrograd) and Ma- 
ria (Davidoff) B. ; ed. Imper. Ballet Sch. 
and Coll., Petrograd; m. Beata Lazareva 
Marziek. Debut Maryinski Theatre, Petro- 
grad, 1904; dancer there 5 yrs. ; also ballet- 
master Komisarzhevsky Theatre; first dancer 
and ballet master in Diaghiley's Russian Bal- 
let, 1909-17, dancing all principal roles in 
Europe, and on tour in U. S., 1915-17; or- 
ganized and managed Ballet Intime, in New 
York, 1917. Repertoire includes all princi- 
pal roles of the Diaghilev repertoire and 20 
roles of the Imper. Russian Ballet reper- 
toire ("Cleopatre," "Sheherezade," "Prince 
Igor," "Petrouchka," "Carnaval," "Daph- 
nis and Chloe," "1'Oiseau de feu," "Lac 
des cignes," "Thamar," "Sadko," "Assy- 
rien," "Dance Macabre"). Has staged bal- 
lets in Petrograd, Stockholm, Paris, Monte 
Carlo, Madrid, and New York (Century The- 
atre, etc.); staged Rimsky-Korsakov's "Le 
Coq d'Or" as pantomime-opera, Met. Opera 
House, 1918. Received order "Litteras Arti- 
bus" from King of Sweden; mem. Russian 
Theatrical Club, Petrograd. Address: 15 East 
59th Street, New York. 

BROOKS, Fred Emerson: 

Add to list of works: "Patriotic Toasts" 
(1917) ; musical comedy, "The Land of Ar- 
cadie" (1918); novel, "John Cardon" (1918). 

CAMPBEUL-TIPTON, I. on is: 

Add to compositions: "Sea Lyrics," f. 
piano. 

CHALMERS, Thomas Hardie: 

Operatic baritone; b. New York, Oct. 20, 
1884, s. Thomas Hardie and Sophia Amanda 
(De Bann) C. ; ed. grammar and high schs. ; 
stud, music w. Vicenzo Lombardi in Flor- 
ence, Italy; m. Vilma Fiorelli, London, June 
?4, 1913. Made debut as Marcello in "La 
Boheme," Fossombrone, Italy; sang Jack 
Ranee in "The Girl of the Golden West" w. 
Savage Opera Co. on tour of the U. S., 1911- 
12; leading baritone, Century Opera Co., New 
York, 1913-35, Boston Opera Co., 1915-17; mem. 
Metropolitan Opera Company, New York 
(debut as Valentine in "Faust"), since Nov. 
17, 1917. Repertoire comprises principal bari- 
tone roles in the modern French and Italian 
operas. Mem. St. Botolph Club, Boston. 
Address: Metropolitan Opera House. Home: 
102 West 93rd Street, New York. 

CHARLIER, Marcel: 

Conductor; b. Liege; mus. ed. Liege Cons.; 
at the age of sixteen received medals for 
piano playing, harmony and composition. 
First engaged as accompanist at the Theatre 
de la Monnaie, Brussels, where he was soon 
promoted to conductor; then cond. at Covent 
Garden, London, where his ability so im- 
pressed Cleofonte Campanini that when the 
latter went to America he engaged Charlier 
for the staff of the Manhattan Opera House, 
New York, as conductor of French operas; 
continued under Campanini to the end of 
the Manhattan Opera venture, since then 
as cond. of French operas Chicago Opera. 
Address: Auditorium Theatre, Chicago, 
111. 



3 



CURRAN, Pearl Gildersleeve (Mrs. Hugh 
Grosvenor) : 

Composer; b. Denver. Colo., June 25, 1875, 
d. James H. and Elizabeth (Heath) C.; 
niece of Mrs. M. H. Aylesworth, pianist; ed. 
Denver High- Sch. and Denver Univ. ; practi- 
cally self-taught in music; m. Hugh Gros- 
venor, Denver, Colo., Jan. 31, 1894 (2 chil- 
dren). Comp.: songs, "My Dearie," "Love's 
Mystery," "Twilight," "When I'm Alone," 
"When Thou Art Nigh" (Carl Fischer); 
"Dawn" (G. Schirmer) ; "The Holiday," "Ho! 
Mr. Piper," "The Christian Slave," "Change 
o'Mind," "The Lord is my Shepherd" (MS.). 
Mem. Woman's Club, New Rochelle, Pelham 
Manor Club, Pelham. Address: 155 Corona 
Ave., Pelham, N. Y. 

DETT, R. Nathaniel: 

Add to compositions: 2 4-pt. anthems, 
"Weeping Mary," "I'll Never Turn Back" 
(J. Fischer & Bro.). 

DUA, Octave: 

Tenor buffo; b. Belgium; received his mu- 
sical and vocal training in Brussels. Made 
his operatic debut at the Theatre de la Mon- 
naie; remained a member of that company 
for several years; later sang in Paris and 
London; engaged by Campanini for the Chi- 
cago Opera Company, of which he is now a 
member. Address: Auditorium Theatre. Chi- 
cago, 111. 

DUNCAN, Isadora: 

Dancer; b. San Francisco, Cal., 1880; ed. 
California; first apeared on the stage in a 
production of "A Midsummer-night's Dream" 
by Daly's company in New York; encour- 
aged and assisted by Mr. Daly in her en- 
deavor to go to Europe for further study; 
spent some time in London and Paris, and 
developed her method of interpreting clas- 
sical music by dance movements; became in- 
ternationally famous and exerted a great 
influence on the interpretive dance movement 
in Europe, especially Germany and Russia; 
became the head of an endowed school for 
dancing, 1st in Europe, then in America. 
Address: Hotel Wolcott, New York. 

DUNKL.EY, Ferdinand L,uis : 

Add to compositions: song cycle "Eilidh" 
(1917, MS.). 

FARRAR, Frederic Emerson: 

Add to compositons: "The Storm Spirit"; 
Concert Etude (Gamble-Hinged Music Co., 
Chicago). 

FITZIU, Anna: 

Operatic soprano; b. Virginia; ed. Chicago 
pub. schs. ; stud, singing in Chicago, and 
made her first public appearance in light 
opera there; encouraged to study more serious 
roles, went to Paris and became a pupil of 
William Thorner. Made debut in Milan, as 
Elsa in "Lohengrin"; subsequently sang at 
the Costanzi, Rome, and in the leading opera 
houses of Barcelona, Naples, Florence. 
Pavia, Palermo, Buenos Aires, New York and 
Mexico City, developing a large repertoire; 
created the leading soprano roles in Monte- 
mezzi's "L'Amore dei tre re," Mancinelli's 
"Paolo e Francesca," Silvestri's "Vera," and 
Granados' "Goyescas," also Henry Hadley's 



GODDABD 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



L.AMONT 



"Azora" (1917). Address: Auditorium The- 
atre, Chicago, 111. 

GODDABD, James: 

Operatic basso; b. Tennessee; received his 
mus. training from his father; at first en- 
gaged in business in Chicago, meantime 
studying singing w. William Clark Hall; later 
stud. w. Jean de Reszke in Paris, 2 yrs. 
Made his debut at the Opera in Paris; after- 
ward sang at Covent Garden, London, and 
w. the Montreal Opera Company in Canada; 
then joined the Chicago Opera Company, of 
which he is still a member. Created bass 
role in Hadley's "Azora," 1917. Address: 
Auditorium Theatre, Chicago, 111. 

GOOSENS, Eugene, Jr.: 

Composer and conductor; b. London, May 
26, 1893, s. Eugene G. (conductor Carl Rosa 
Opera Company, etc.); studied music at 
Bruges Cons., Liverpool Coll. of Music and 
Royal Coll. of Music, London (Liverpool 
Scholarship); stud. w. Rivarde, Wood and 
Stanford (Associate R. C. M.; silver medal of 
the Worshipful Company of Musicians). 
Played 1st violin in the Queen's Hall Orch. 
under Wood, 1911-15; conducted Stanford's 
"The Critic," also "Tristan." "Otello" and 
"Boris Godounov" at the Shaftesbury The- 
atre, London, and Queen's Theatre, Manches- 
ter, for Sir Thomas Beecham; now deputy 
cond. Halle Orch., in Manchester and English 
provinces (under Beecham). Comp. : for 
orch., "Chinese Variations" (Queen's Hall 
Orch., cond. by composer); symphonic poems, 
"Perseus" and "Ossian" (Queen's Hall 
Orch., cond. by composer); Suite f. flute, vio- 
lin and harp, op. 6 (1914) ; suite, 5 Impressions 
of a Holiday, f. flute, cello and piano, op. 7; 
"Phantasy Quartet" for strings, op. 12 (1915); 
Rhapsody f. cello and piano, op. 13 (1915); 
"By the Tarn" and "Jack o' Lantern" 
("Ignis fatuus"), sketches for string quartet, 
op. 15 (1916); concert study f. piano; 2 songs, 
op. 10; 2 Prose Lyriques, f. voice and piano, 
op. 16; etc. Address: 70 Edith Road, Ken- 
sington, London W., England. 

HADOW, William Henry: 

Add to list of writings: "Some Aspects of 
Modern Music" ("Musical Quarterly," 1915-1). 

HEUSS, Alfred: 

Add: Instrumental in the founding of the 
Assn. of German Music Critics; now pres. 
same; concert reviewer, Signale fur die 
musikalische Welt, 1902-5; then critic, "Leip- 
ziger Volkszeitung," "Leipziger Zeitung" 
since 1912. 

HOWL.AND, William: 

Singer (bass), teacher, composer; b. 
Worcester, Mass., May 1st, 1871, s. Asa Allen 
and Emma (Lane) H. ; ed. Worcester gram- 
mar and high schs. ; stud, singing w. Fred- 
erick Bristol, New York, Randegger and 
Walker, London, piano w. Parsons, harmony, 
etc., w. Dudley Buck, conducting w. Frank 
Damrosch, New York, and Alfred Lorenz, 
Germany; m. Fredreka Shaw Barnard, Min- 
neapolis, June 24, 1896. Made debut in con- 
cert, 1889, in opera, w. the "Bostonians," 
1892-3; appeared at the Worcester Festival, 
1895; toured the southern and western U. S. 
w. the Boston Festival Orch., 1898; taught 
and sang in church in New York for 5 yrs., 



in Worcester and Boston, 1900-14; head of 
vocal dept. University Sch. of Music, Ann 
Arbor, Mich. Repertoire comprises bass 
roles in oratorios, and many songs. Has 
written songs (Ditson, Schmidt, Breitkopf & 
Hartel) and sacred quartets (Schirmer, Dit- 
son). Founder and dir., People's Choral 
Union, Detroit, and Detroit, Festival Choral 
Society (300 voices); has given 2 festivals in 
Detroit. Mem. state, national and interna- 
tional music teachers' assns., Fine Arts 
Club, Rotary Club, etc. Address: Detroit In- 
stitute of Musical Art, 1117 Woodward Ave. 
Home: 91 Garfield Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

KERKER, Gustave Adolph: 

Composer, comic opera conductor; b. Her- 
ford, Germany, Feb. 28, 1857, s. Gustave 
Adolph and Elizabeth (Grafenhorst) K. ; went 
to America in youth; ed. high sch. ; stud, 
violin w. William Moebius, harmony w. C. C. 
Mueller; m. Mattie Belle Rivenburg, Jersey 
City, N. J., June 1, 1908. Debut as conduc- 
tor ("Freischiitz"), Louisville, Ky., 1874. 
Comp.: comic operas, "The Belle of New 
York," "The Pearl of Pekin," "Venus," 
"Castles in the Air," "Lady Slavey," "In 
Gay New York," "The Whirl of the Town," 
"Tourists," "The Telephone Girl," "Die 
oberen 10,000" (Berlin, 1909); "Schneeglock- 
chen" (Vienna, 1910), etc. Mem. Lamb's 
Club, St. Cecile Lodge, F. A. M. Address: 
Lamb's Club, New York. 

KIRKPATRICK, William J.: 

Add that 2nd wife died Mar. 29, 1915; m. 
3rd, Mrs. Lizzie E. Hinkson Sweney, widow 
of Prof. John R. Sweney. 

KLJBANSKY, Sergei: 

Singer, teacher; b. Petrograd, April 18, 
1878; stud, music w. Stockhausen, Lombard!, 
Hildach and at the Hoch Cons., Frankfort, 
and the Stern Cons., Berlin; m. Frieda Wein- 
ert, Dresden (1 daughter). Sang in concert 
in Germany, France and the U. S. for several 
years; has taught singing at the Stern Cons., 
Berlin, and at the Inst. of Musical Art, New 
York, also privately for 15 yrs. Mem. The 
Bohemians, New York. Address: 212 West 
59th Street, New York. 

KORNGOI.D, Erich Wolfgang: 

Add to compositions: "Violanta," tragic op- 
era in 1 act: "The Ring of Polykrates," 
1-act comic opera (both prod. Munich, 1916). 

KtRSTEINER, Jean Paul: 

Add to compositions: "Three Moods" f. 
piano, 4 dramatic-religious songs, op. 25; 2 
lyric-religious songs, op. 26. 

L.AMONT, Forrest: 

Operatic tenor; b. Springfield, Mass., Jan. 
26, 1889; stud, in America and appeared in 
concert and oratorio in the eastern U. S. ; 
then stud, for opera in Italy. Made debut as 
Poliuto at the Teatro Adriano in Rome; sang 
leading roles in Rome, Venice, Milan and 
Florence, also in Porto Rico, Cuba and South 
America; became leading tenor Chicago Opera 
Company, 1917. Repertoire includes all Ital- 
ian operas, oratorios, and songs in English, 
French, Italian and German. Created tenor 
roles in Hadley's "Azora" and Arthur Nev- 
in's "The Daughter of the Forest," Chicago, 
1917-18. Address: 528 West lllth Street, New 
York. 



LARSEN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



NICOL.AY 



L.ARSEN, Alfred [Ferdinand Olaf ] : 

Violinist, teacher, conductor, lecturer; b. 
Nodebo, Denmark, Dec. 12, 1877, s. Lars Peter 
and Margrethe (Christensen) L. ; ed. in pub. 
and Latin schs. ; stud, violin w. Fini Hen- 
riques and harmony, theory, and history of 
music w. Hoeffner in Copenhagen; m. Caro- 
line Dorothea Jensen, Montreal, Canada, Sept. 
24, 1899 (2 step-children). Settled in Mont- 
real as violinist and teacher; cond. Montreal 
Amateur Symphony Orch., 1902-3; head of 
violin dept., Westmount Sch. of Music, 1904; 
estab. Larsen Violin Sch., Burlington, Vt., 
1909; organized Burlington Symphony Orch., 
Larsen String Quartet and Beethoven Trio; 
also teacher in summer sch. Univ. of Ver- 
mont, 1909-10; dir. music dept. same, 1910-13. 
Address: 87 South Willard Street, Burlington, 
Vt. 

MAGUENAT, Alfred: 

Operatic baritone; b. Paris, of Swiss pa- 
rentage; first took up painting as a profes- 
sion, having studied w. Merson; later stud, 
voice under Max Bouvet. Made his debut at 
the Opera Comique, Paris, 1907; subsequently 
sang for a season at Nice, returned for a sec- 
ond season at the Opera Comique, filled an 
engagement at Covent Garden, and appeared 
in Paris again at the new Theatre des Champs 
Elysees. Created the role of Marc Antony 
in Massenet's "Cleopatre" and sang, for the 
first time in Paris, the baritone role of Monte- 
mezzi's "L'Amore dei tre re"; joined Chi- 
cago Opera Company, 1916, and was re-en- 
gaged for 1917-18. Repertoire includes Pelleas 
in "Pelleas et Melisande," Valentin in 
"Faust," etc. Address: Auditorium Theatre, 
Chicago, 111. 

MAILING, Otto Yaldemar: 

Composer, conductor; b. Copenhagen, June 
1, 1848; stud. w. J. P. E. Hartmann and N. 
W. Gade at the Copenhagen Cons., 1872-84. 
Cond. Students' Singing Society; a founder 
(1884) and principal cond. of the Concert So- 
ciety; organist St. Peter's Ch., 1878; teacher 
of theory at the Copenhagen Cons., 1885; pro- 
fessor, 1889, dir. Copenhagen Cons, since 1899. 
Comp.: Symphony in D min., op. 17; 2 orch. 
suites; 2 fantasies f. vln. and orch.; Con- 
cert Overture, op. 29; Piano Concerto in C 
min., op. 43; Trio in A maj., op. 36; Violin 
Sonata in G min.; String Octet; String Quar- 
tet in C min., op. 80; Piano Quintet; piano 
pieces; organ pieces, op. 48, 50, 63, 66, 81; 
"Reveil" f. 4 solo voices and str. orch., op. 
13; choral works w. orch.; songs; also a bal- 
let "Askepot" (Copenhagen, 1911). Author of 
a treatise on orchestration. Address: Royal 
Conservatory, Copenhagen, Denmark. 

MARCOSSON, Sol: 

Violinist; b. Louisville, Ky., June 10, 1869, 
s. Louis and Helen (Newmark) M.; stud, 
in Louisville w. Henry Burcke and at 
Royal High Sch. for Music, Berlin, under 
Joachim and Heinrich de Ahna; m. Dorothy 
Frew, 1902 (4 children). Debut in Louisville 
at age of 8; toured America, Germany, Italy 
and England; was first violin of the Men- 
delssohn Quintet Club of Boston; soloist for 
New York Philharmonic Club 2 seasons; 
dir. Marcosson Music Sch., Cleveland, Ohio; 
dir. violin dept. Chautauqua Institution, 
Chautauqua, N. Y. ; dir. violin dept. Lake 
Erie College, Painesville; has been concert- 



master Cleveland Symphony Orchestra and 
the Chicago Symphony Orch. ; has made tran- 
scriptions for violin and piano, incl. "To 
Spring" (Grieg), Etude in C-sharp min. 
(Chopin), "Ave Maria" (Schubert), etc. Ad- 
dress: Marcosson Music School, 807 The Ar- 
cade, Cleveland. Home: 1748 Elsinore St., E. 
Cleveland, O. 

MATTIOLI, L,ino: 

Vocal teacher, cellist, composer; b. Parma, 
Aug. 23, 1853, s. Salvatore and Rachele (Sil- 
vani) M.; grad. Parma Cons. (4 medals) 
1872; stud, singing w. Griffini, cello w. Curti, 
piano w. Righi, composition w. Giovanni 
Rossi; m. Louise A. Strueve, Cincinnati, O. 
Debut as cellist in quartet w. Joseph Joachim 
at Milan Cons.; taught voice culture and 
opera coaching in Milan, 8 yrs. ; travelled as 
concert cellist in Italy, France, Austria and 
East India; went to America, 1883, and be- 
came 1st cellist and soloist in the Metropol- 
itan Opera House Orch. ; 6 months later be- 
came vocal teacher at the Cincinnati (Ohio) 
Coll. of Music (present position). Comp.: f. 
cello and piano, "Berceuse," "Petite Valse" 
(Bothe, Berlin); "Consolation," "Dance Mon- 
tagnarde," Etude de Concert (Kistner, Leip- 
zig); "Elegy," "Bagpipe Serenade" (C. 
Fischer) ; Gavotte f . string quartet (John 
Church Co.); songs (John Church Co.). Mem. 
Musicians' Club, Cincinnati. Address: Col- 
lege of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

MAYER, Daniel: 

Manager; established himself in London, 
Jan., 1890, in New York, 1915; has managed 
many noted artists incl. Paderewski, Ysaye, 
Melba, Adamowski, Harold Bauer, Essipoff, 
Thomson, Popper, Flonzaley Quartet, Sevcik 
Quartet, Mlynarski, Sir Thomas Beecham, 
Weingartner, Nikisch, Stransky, Stokowski, 
Ernest Schelling, Leopold Auer, Emil Sauer, 
Elena Gerhardt, Julia Gulp, Mark Ham- 
bourg, Arthur Rubinstein, Lenora Sparkes, 
Anna Pavlowa, Diaghileff Russian Ballet, 
Nordica, Mischa Elman, Maurice Dambois, 
Kathleen Parlow, etc. Has been 4 times 
mayor of Bexhill, Eng. ; pres. Royal Warrant 
Holders' Assn.; mem. county council of Sus- 
sex, fire commissioner, justice for county of 
East Sussex since 1907, senior grand deacon 
in Grand Lodge of England. Address: Times 
Building, New York. 

MURPHY, Jeannette Robinon: 

Singer, teacher, lecturer; b. Louisville, 
Ky., d. Norman and Leora (Bettison) Rob- 
inson; ed. by parents; stud, singing w. 
Achille Errani, New York; married. Has 
specialized in exact presentation of negro 
slave songs and folklore, Kentucky and North 
Carolina folksongs and portrayal of moun- 
taineer life; toured throughout U. S. in con- 
certs, lecture recitals, etc. Author: "South- 
ern Thoughts for Northern Thinkers" (collec- 
tion of lectures). Address: 504 East Colonial 
Drive, Orlando, Fla. 

NICOLAY, Nicolay: 

Operatic basso; b. Alexandria, Egypt, 1870, 
of Greek parentage; ed. in Athens Normal 
Sch. ; became a professor of ancient and mod- 
ern Greek; stud, singing w. Masson in 
Paris. Was engaged for the Scala in 
Milan by Arturo Toscanini; debut there as 
Kothner ("Meistersinger") ; made a tour of 



PARKER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



SATIE 



other Italian cities and returned to Milan to 
sing in the Requiem in honor of Verdi; later 
toured Turkey, Greece, Egypt and England; 
then went to the Manhattan Opera in New 
York and remained with that organization 
until the end of its career; whereupon he 
joined the Chicago Opera Company. Address 1 : 
Auditorium Theatre, Chicago, 111. 

PARKER, Horatio William: 

Add to list of works: "The Spirit of 
Beauty," cantata f. male chor. and orch., 
op. 61; "King Gorm the Grim," ballad f. 
chor. and orch.; "A Song of Times," cantata 
f. chor. and orch., op. 73; "The Leap of 
Roushan Bey," ballad f. male chor., tenor 
solo and orch.; 7 Greek Pastoral Scenes, f. 
soli, chor., oboe, harp and strings, op. 74; 
"Alice Brand," cantata f. soli, 3-part women's 
chor. and piano, op. 76; "The Dream of 
Mary," morality f. soli, chorus, children's 
chor. and congregation, w. organ and orch., 
op. 82; aria, "The Spirit of the Red Cross 
Speaks," w. orch. (1918). 

PERAL.TA, Frances: 

Soprano; b. San Francisco; stud, there, 
in New York, Paris and Milan. After sing- 
ing in grand opera in Italy for a season, re- 
turned to America, where she first appeared 
in lighter musical productions, and later 
joined the Boston Opera Company for two 
seasons; was engaged for the Chicago Opera, 
1917, making her first appearance in Novem- 
ber. Address: Auditorium Theatre, Chicago. 

PRUETTE, ,1 mini fa Lucile: 

Soprano; b. Westfield, 111., d. George Dar- 
win and Anna Margaret (Hays) Prewett; ed. 
Hardin Coll., Mexico, Mo., and Westfield 
(111.) Coll.; stud, singing w. Elizabeth Car- 
rick in Los Angeles, William Shakespeare in 
London, also w. George Uttley and Victor 
Maurel, later w. Mr. and Mrs. Yeatman- 
Grifflth. Made debut at Royal Albert Hall, 
London, Jan. 11, 1914, w. the New Symphony 
Orchestra; returned to America in Oct., 
1914, appearing only in private concerts at 
first; participated in the open-air performance 
of "Ai'da" at Franklin Field, Philadelphia; 
engaged by Campanini especially for the 
role of Yniold in "Pelleas et Melisande," 
Chicago Opera Co., 1917-18; operatic reper- 
toire includes "Madame Butterfly," Mimi 
and Musetta in "La BohSme," Micaela in 
"Carmen," Gretel in "Hansel und Gretel," 
Antonia and Giulietta in the "Tales of Hoff- 
man," Nedda in "Pagliacci," etc.; special- 
izes in song interpretation, has taught in 
London, California and New York. Comp. 
songs (MSS.). Address: care Mrs. M. B. 
White, 105 West 85th Street, New York. 

RAISA, Rosa: 

Dramatic soprano; b. Russian Poland; re- 
ceived a common school education; was 
obliged to flee from Russia at the age of 
fourteen because of her brother's revolution- 
ary activities; after many hardships reached 
Capri, Italy, where she was befriended by a 
philanthropic woman who placed her under 
the vocal instruction of Mme. Marchesi; en- 
couraged by Mme. Campanini (Eva Tetraz- 
zini), who coached her in operatic roles. 
Made her debut in Cleofonte Campanini's 
own opera house in Parma with such suc- 
cess that Sig. Campanini took her to Amer- 
ica for the Chicago Opera, with which she 



sang for two seasons; returning to Italy, she 
sang in many important opera houses there, 
and created the soprano role of Zandonai's 
"Francesca da Rimini"; after brilliant suc- 
cesses at Buenos Aires and other South Amer- 
ican cities, returned to the Chicago Opera, 
1916, and has remained a member of that 
organization to the present time. Address: 
Auditorium Theatre, Chicago, 111. 

ROSEN, Max: 

Violinist; b. Roumania, 1900; ,s. Benjamin 
R., a barber and amateur violinist; was 
brought to New York in infancy; ed. pub. 
sens., New York; received his first lessons 
from his father; later was sent to the Music 
School Settlement, where he became a pupil 
of David Mannes; also stud. w. Alois Trnka 
and Bernard Sinsheimer in New York; won 
MacDowell Club scholarship at age of 11; en- 
listed the assistance of Edward J. de Coppet, 
who sent him to Europe to study under Auer 
in Dresden, 1912; on latter's return to Petro- 
grad continued w. Willy Hess in Berlin, but 
on outbreak of war rejoined Auer in Chris- 
tiania. Made his debut there, and subse- 
quently played in Denmark, toured Germany, 
Norway and Sweden; made American debut 
w. Philharmonic Soc., New York, Jan. 21, 
1918; now concertizing in the U. S Address: 
care Haensel & Jones, 33 West 42nd St., New 
York. 

ROTHAPFEL,, Samuel !L.: 

Theatre manager; b. Stillwater, Minn., July 
9, 1881; married (2 children). Originated and 
developed the combination of good music and 
motion pictures now used in the leading 
photoplay theatres in America and Europe; is 
managing dir. of the Rivoli and Rialto The- 
atres. Mem. Lambs, Friars, Green Room and 
Screen clubs. Address: Rialto Theatre, Times 
Square, New York. 

RYBNER, Dairmar de < orval: 

Pianist, composer; b. Baden, Sept. 9, 1890; 
d. Cornelius R. (q. v.) and Claudine Pezet (de 
Corval) R. ; ed. in private schools, Karlsruhe 
and Geneva; stud, music at Cons., Karlsruhe 
and Neuchatel, Columbia Univ., New York; 
unmarried. Made debut at the Metropolitan 
Opera House, New York, Mar. 31, 1912; ap- 
peared w. the Met. O. H. Orch., Washington 
Symphony Orch., Philadelphia Symph. Soc., 
Russian Symph. Orch., Boston Symph. Orch.; 
has played at the White House and given 
recitals in Washington, Boston, Pittsburgh, 
Philadelphia, New York, etc., also recitals 
w. Cornelius Rybner, and many private musi- 
cales. Temporarily relinquished career as 
pianist to devote more time to the study of 
composition, singing (w. Mrs. Theodore J. 
Toedt) and violin (w. her father). Comp.: 
songs, "Pierrot," "A White Rose," "A Lost 
Love," "Love's Question" (Schirmer); "Slav 
Cradle Song," "Te souvient-il," "Pastorale," 
"Chinoiserie," "filegie" (Ditson); Gavotte, 
"Swans," "America" (Luckhardt & Belder); 
f. violin and piano, Intermezzo (Ditson), Ro- 
mance (Breitkopf & Hartel) ; f. piano, Barca- 
rolle (Breitkopf & Hartel). Address: 316 West 
94th Street, New York. 

SATIE, Erik: 

Composer; b. France, 1866; stud, for a time 
at the Schpla Cantorum, but is chiefly self- 
taught, while supporting himself by playing 



STRACCIARI 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ZUCCA 



in cafes chantants of Montmartre. Comp. 
chiefly piano pieces of unusual character, such 
as "Sarabandes," "Gymnopedies," etc., many 
with grotesquely satirical titles; also parodies 
on other composers' works. Address: Paris. 

STRACCIARI, Riccardo: 

Operatic baritone; b. near Bologna, June 
26, 1875; at first stud, science; then stud, sing- 
ing and made his debut in "La Boheme," Bo- 
logna, 1900; after filling engagements in Italy, 
was engaged for a season to sing minor roles 
at the Metropolitan Opera House, New York; 
returned to Italy for further study and ap- 
peared successfully in Italy, Spain, South 
America and elsewhere; joined Chicago Opera 
Company, 1917, and has since sung in opera 
and concert in the U. S.' Repertoire includes 
Rigoletto, etc. Received the Order of Isa- 
bella from King Alfonso. Cavaliere della 
Croce di Cristo (Portugal), Commendatore of 
the Crown of Italy. Address: care M. H. 
Hanson, 437 5th Ave., New York. Home: 
Padua, Italy. 

STURANI, Giuseppe: 

Conductor; b. Bologna; stud, law in Bologna 
Univ., but at the same time stud, violin, and 
soon abandoned law for music; stud, compo- 
sition under Martucci. Made his debut as 
conductor at Brescia; later conducted in the 
first 'opera houses of Milan, Turin, Venice, 
Florence, Naples, Palermo, Lisbon and other 
cities; dir. the first performance in Italy of 
Richard Strauss' "Salome"; subsequently 
conducted in Buenos Aires and Rio de 
Janeiro; engaged by Oscar Hammerstein for 
the Manhattan Opera House, New York; then 
cond. at the Metropolitan Opera House 2 sea- 
sons, and finally joined the Chicago Opera 
Company, conducting Italian operas. Ad- 
dress: Auditorium Theatre, Chicago, 111. 

S WAYNE, Wager: 

Piano teacher; b. Toledo, Ohio, Apr. 28, 
1873, s. Wager and Ellen (Harris) S. ; grand- 
son of General Wager Swayne and nephew of 
Judge Noah H. Swayne (Supreme Court, U. 
S. A.); ed. St. Paul's Sen., Concord, N. H. 
and Yale Coll. ; stud, piano w. Leschetizky. 
Taught piano in Vienna, Paris and, since 
1914, in New York and Boston. Mem. Societe 
des Beaux Arts (Palmes academiques), 
France; the Loyal Legion, U. S. A. Address: 
307 West 83rd Street, New York. 

TIETJENS, Paul: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; b. St Louis, 
May 22, 1877; stud. w. Leschetizky, Harold 
Bauer, Hugo Kaun, etc. Comp. : comic opera, 
"The Wizard of Oz"; several operettas 
(MSS.); incidental music to "A Kiss for Cin- 
derella" (James M. Barrie) ; String Quartet 
in B min. (MS.), violin concerto (MS.); piano 
pieces, songs; etc. Address: New York. 

VAN GORDON, Cyrena: 

Contralto; b. in Ohio; ed. in Cincinnati; 
stud, singing there under Mme. Dotti; heard 
there at a pageant by Cleofonte Campanini; 
was at once engaged for the Chicago Opera 
for minor roles, rapidly advanced to those of 
first importance, such as Amneris in "Ai'da" 
and several Wagnerian contralto parts. 
Created contralto role in Hadley's "Azora," 
1917. Address: Auditorium Theatre, Chicago. 



VERBRUGGHEN, Henri: 

Add: Head of the newly founded State 
Cons., Sydney, Australia, since 1915; visited 
U. S., 1917-18. Address: State Conservatorium 
of Music, Sydney, Australia. 

VIBBARD, Harry Leonard: 

Organist; b. Limestone, N. Y., s. Shepard L. 
and Cynthia (Leonard) V. ; grad. Syracuse 
Univ., June, 1898 (Mus.B., Mus.M., Syra- 
cuse Univ., June, 1916); stud. w. George A. 
Parker, Syracuse, Conrad Ansorge, Berlin, 
and Ch. M. Widor, Paris; m. Cary Yelton, 
East Orange, N. J., Aug. 2nd, 1900. Gave 
organ recitals at the Pan-American Exposi- 
tion, Buffalo, and at the expositions at San 
Diego and San Francisco, Cal. ; has taught for 
twenty years; now professor of piano and 
organ at the Syracuse Univ., Syracuse, N. Y. 
Address: John Grouse College, Syracuse Uni- 
versity. Home: 613 Walnut Ave., Syracuse, 
N. Y. 

VIX, Genevieve: 

Operatic soprano; b. Brittany; stud. Paris 
Cons., where she was awarded the first prize 
for opera, 1904; m. Prince Cyril Narishkin, 
New York, 1918. Made her debut at the Op- 
era, 1905, and has sung both dramatic and 
lyric soprano roles there and at the Opera 
Comique; also filled several seasons' engage- 
ments at the Royal Opera, Madrid and one 
at the Teatro Colon, Buenos Aires; especially 
successful as Manon in Massenet's opera; 
joined Chicago Opera Co., Dec., 1917. Ad- 
dress: Auditorium Theatre, Chicago, 111. 

WALLER, Frank Laird: 

Conductor, coach, accompanist; b. St. Paul, 
Minn., s. John D. and Laura L. W. ; ed. Stout 
Sen., Menomonie, Wis. ; A.B. Univ. of Wis- 
consin, 1907; stud, piano w. Alice Regan, 
theory w. F. A. Parker, organ w. Clar- 
ence Dickinson at the Univ. of Wisconsin 
(grad. in music). Debut in opera, Ra- 
vinia Park, 111., 1908; teacher of piano and 
organ, Illinois Woman's Coll., 1909; repetiteur 
Boston Opera Company, 1909-14; Boston-Na- 
tional Opera Company 1915, Chicago Opera 
Assn. 1917-8; has been coach and accom- 
panist for Tetrazzini, Maggie Teyte, Zenatello, 
Rosa Raisa and many other operatic stars. 
Comp. song, "Her dream" (Boston Music 
Company). Mem. Delta Kappa Epsilon Club, 
New York, Chicago Athletic Assn. Address: 
30 West 44th Street, New York. 

ZUCCA, Mana: 

Pianist, composer, singer (soprano) ; b. New 
York, Dec. 25, 1890, d. Samuel and Janet 
(Denean) Zuckerman; ed. pub. and private 
schs., New York, private tutors in Berlin and 
Paris; stud, piano w. Alexander Lambert, 
Busoni and Godowsky in Berlin, composition 
w. Max Vogrich in London, Herman Spielter 
in New York; unmarried. Played Beethoven 
Concerto w. New York Symphony Orch. at 
age of 8; toured U. S. as a child prodigy, 
then Germany, France, England, Holland, 
Russia; sang in musical comedy in London 
(leading role in "The Count of Luxemburg"), 
1914; then starred in New York in "The 
Mikado," etc. Comp. over 100 works f. 
voice, piano, violin, cello and orch. Founder 
and pres. American Music Optimists. Ad- 
dress: 4 West 130th Street, New York. 



NECROLOGY 



The following persons, whose biographical sketches are included in the present 
edition, have died during the course of its preparation. 



Bardsley, John, tenor, England, April 6, 
1916. 

Blakiston, Sydney, organist, teacher, Eng- 
land, .July, 1917. 

Burdick, Sara, soprano, vocal teacher, Cal- 
ifornia, June 4, 1917. 

Carr, Dr. Frank Osmond, composer, New 
York, August 29, 1916. 

Cui, Csar, composer, Petrograd, March 
(?), 1918. 

Debussy, Claude, composer, Paris, March 
26, 1918. 

Ffrench, Charles, publisher, New York, Au- 
gust 17, 1916. 

Gernsheim, Friedrich, composer, Berlin, 
September (?), 1916. 

Gohler, Albert, musicologist, fallen in bat- 
tle on the western front. 

Graff, Otto A., conductor, Brooklyn, N. Y., 
May 9, 1917. 

d'Harcourt, (Comte) Eugene, composer, 
musicographer, conductor, Lacorno, 
Switzerland, March 8, 1918. _ 

Heinrich, Max, composer, liedersinger, New 
York, August 8, 1916. 

Holden, Albert J., organist, choirmaster, 
Longmeadow, Mass., July 16, 1916. 

Inten, Ferdinand von, pianist, teacher, New 
York, January 18, 1918. 

Klindworth, Karl, pianist, pedagogue, Ber- 
lin, August, 1916. 



Kreiser, Edward Franklin, organist, Kan- 
sas City, March 3, 1917. 

Lange, (Baron) Daniel de, cellist, com- 
poser, conductor educator, Point Lonia, 
California, January 31, 1918. 

LeBaron, Louise, singer, Lincoln, Neb., 
Feb. 11, 1918. 

MacCunn, Hamish, composer, London, Au- 
gust, 1916. 

Maclean, Dr. Charles Donald, organist t mu- 
sic patron, London, June 23, 1916. 

Martin, (Sir) George, organist, choirmas- 
ter, composer, England, February 23, 
1916. 

Boot, Frederick W., composer, Chicago, 
November, 1916. 

Bubens, Paul A., composer, Falmouth, 
Englang, February 5, 1917. 

Bunciman, John F., critic, London, April 
(?), 1916. 

Safonov, Wassily, conductor, pianist, Ki- 
slovodsk, Russian Caucasus, March 
(?), 1918. 

Scharwenka, Pliilipp, pianist, composer, 
teacher, Charlottenburg, Germany, 1918. 

Schmitz, Fritz, conductor, violinist, teacher, 
Nashville, Tennessee, November 29, 1917. 

Steinbach, Fritz, conductor, Munich, August 
17, 1917. 

Thorne, Dr. E. H., organist, London, De- 
cember, 1916. 

Vail, Laura Palmer, pianist, organist, Mad- 
ison, Indiana, October 1, 1917. 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



AAB, Edith May: 

Singer (contralto) and vocal teacher; b. 
Hartford, Conn., d. Charles Edward and Kath- 
erine (Ellsworth) A.; ed. pub. schs. and pri- 
vately; stud. w. Emilio de Gogorza, Franz X. 
Arens, Oscar Saenger, Percy Rector Stephens. 
Debut in recital at Unity Hall at age of 17; 
many concert, recital and oratorio appear- 
ances w. Reinald Werrenrath, John Barnes 
Welles, Edgar Schofield and others; well- 
known as concert singer throughout New 
England; contralto soloist at Asylum Hill 
Congr. Ch. and Congregation Beth Israel; vo- 
cal teacher for 9 yrs. ; extensive repertoire, 
including standard oratorios and recital pro- 
grams. Mem. executive committee Treble 
Clef Club, Hartford; associate mem. of Mu- 
sical and Choral clubs of Hartford. Address: 
76 Tremont St., Hartford, Conn. 



ABARBANEL,!,, 

Singer (soubrette) ; b. Berlin, Feb. 3, 1880, 
d. Musikdirector Paul A.; stud, in Berlin, 
Vienna and New York. D6but as actress, 
Neues Theater, Berlin, 1895; played many 
dramatic parts incl. Hedwig Ekdal in Ibsen's 
"Wild Duck"; appeared in opera, Posen, 
1897, then at the Berlin Royal Opera House, 
where she sang leading part in J. Strauss' 
" Fledermaus " over 100 times; toured Ger- 
many, Belgium, Denmark, Austria and Hol- 
land. Subsequently sang in Vienna (in parts 
written for her by Lehar, etc.), and at the 
tiberbrettl in Berlin. Engaged for Irving 
Place Theatre and Met. Opera House, New 
York, by Heinrich Conried, 1905; American 
lebut in "Friihlingsluft"; scored success as 
Gretel in "Hansel und Gretel" at Met. Opera 
House; English-speaking debut under Henry 
W. Savage in " The Student King," at Garden 
Theatre, New York, 1906; has since sung lead- 
ing roles in "The Merry Widow," "The Love 
Cure," " Madame Sherry," " Miss Princess," 
etc. Address: care H. W. Savage, 226 W. 
42nd St., New York. 

ABBOTT. See also ABOTT. 

ABBOTT, Mabel (Mrs. D. C.) : 

Pianist; leader Abbott Orchestral Club 
(piano, violin, flute, cello) ; toured U. S. u. 
management of Redpath Lyceum Bureau for 
some time. Address: 220 Lexington Ave., 
Columbus, O. 

ABELI,, Arthur Maitland: 

Music critic; b. Freedom, Minn., Apr. 6, 



8; s. Ira Edwin and Mary Ellen (Gurley) 
A.; ed. Norwich (Conn.) Free Acad.; stud, 
violin w. Carl Halir in Weimar and Cesar 
Thomson in LiSge; m. 1st, Clara Loeser, 
Weimar, 1896 (1 daughter), divorced 1909; m. 
2nd, Adeline Partello, London, 1910. Began 
career as concert violinst and was engaged 
for a tour of America, which was abandoned 
on account of manager's failure; engaged by 
Musical Courier, (New York) as representa- 
tive for Germany and Berlin correspondent; 
published weekly reviews of Berlin musical 
life in the Musical Courier until the time of 
the American declaration of war, 1917; his 
salons in Berlin were noted as the gather- 
ing place for world-famous artists. Ctbd. 
special series of articles to the Musical Cou- 
rier, incl. "Frederick the Great as a Musi- 
cian"; "Sidelights on the Career of Paga- 
nini," tec. Address: Jenaer Strasse 21, Ber- 
lin W., Germany. 

ABEI/L, Lillian: 

Pianist; grad. Smith Coll. dept. of music, w. 
stud, piano w. Edward Noyes, Boston, and 
Harold Bauer, Paris; some time mem. Smith 
Coll. faculty. Address: 201 W. 108th St., New 
York. Summer home: Bristol, Conn 



ABENDROTH, Hermann: 

Conductor; b. Frankfort-on-Main, Jan. 19, 
1883; grad. Gymnasium, Frankfort; engaged 
as bookseller for a time; stud. w. Ludwig 
Thuille and A. Langenhan-Hirzel in Munich. 
Was conductor Orchesterverein, Munich, 
1903^4; Kapellmeister of the Verein der Mu- 
sikfreunde, Lubeck, and first Kapellmeister 
at the Municipal Theatre there, 1905-11; mu- 
nicipal Musikdirektor, Essen-on-Ruhr, since 
1911. Address: Isabellastr. 34, Essen, Ger- 
many. 

ABENDBOTH, Irene: 

Singer (coloratura soprano) ; b. Lemberg, 
Galicia, July 14, 1872; stud. w. Frau Wilczek; 
m. Thomas Thaller. Aroused public atten- 
tion in childhood; entered Vienna Court 
Opera organization, 1889; appeared succes- 
sively at Riga, Munich, Vienna (1894-9) and 
was engaged at the Royal Court Opera, 
Dresden, with the rank of Royal Kammer- 
sangerin, 1889-1908. Her husband published 
an account of her career entitled " Irene 
Abendroth, ein Fragment ihrer Kiinstler- 
laufbahn," 1904. 

ABEBT, Hermann: 

Musicologist: b. Stuttgart, Mar. 25, 1871, 
s. Johann Joseph A. (composer and con- 
9 . 



ABORN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ACKER 



ductor of Stuttgart Court Orch.); ed. Gym- 
nasium, Stuttgart, stud, classical philology, 
passed state examination, 1896; Ph. D., 
Tubingen, 1897; stud, music w. father and at 
Stuttgart Cons.; attended musical science 
courses, Univ. of Berlin, made researches on 
subject of musical aesthetics of the Middle 
Ages, qualified as Dozent for musical science 
at the Univ. of Halle a. S. and became sal- 
aried professor, 1909, also director of an in- 
stitute for musical science. Pub. several 
valuable historical studies in the Sammei- 
bande of the IMG., also wrote "Die Lehre 
vom Ethos in der griechischen Musik," 1902; 
a biography of Schumann (in Reimann's 
coll'n "Beriihmte Musiker"), 1903; "Die 
Musikanschauung des Mittelalters und ihre 
Grundlagen," 1905; "Die dramatische Musik 
am Hofe Herzog Karls von Wiirttemberg," 
1905; "Nic. Jommelli als Opernkomponist," 
1908; "Geschichte der Rob. Franz-Singaka- 
demie zu Halle." He edited Jomelli's opera 
"Fetonte," 1907, selected ballets by F. Deller 
and J. J. Rudolph, Carlo Pallavicino's 
"Gerusalemme liberata" (all in Denkmaler 
deutscher Tonkunst) ; Gluck's "Nozze d' 
Ercole e d'Ebe" [1747] (Denkmaler der Ton- 
kunst in Bayern); "O.rfeo" [1762] (Denk- 
maler der Tonkunst in Osterreich, 1914), and 
Pergolesi's "Serva padrona" (1733); also re- 
vised a Gluck annual, 1914. Address: Die 
Universitat. Halle a. S., Germany. 

'ABORN, Milton: 

Operatic manager; b. Marysville, Cal., 
May 18, 1864; brother of Sargent A. (q. v.); 
a manager at 21, actor at 22; 2 seasons in 
comic opera; stage dir. and leading come- 
dian under B. F. Keith, Boston, until 1885; 
toured U. S. with own opera company sev- 
eral yrs., devoting hims-elf exclusively to 
business and stage management from 1899. 
Organized Aborn Opera Co. w. brother, Sar- 
gent A., 1902, for popular-priced production 
of opera in English, both comic and 
"grand"; company gave first English pro- 
duction of Massenet's "Thais" (Boston, 1910- 
1) and made elaborate revivals of "The Bo- 
hemian Girl," "Madame Butterfly," etc. As- 
sociated w. brother in management of the 
Century Opera House, New York, 1913-5, 
giving general repertoire of opera in English 
and foreign languages. Address: 1505 Broad- 
way, New York. 

ABORN, Sargent: 

Operatic manager; b. Boston, Mass., July 
3, 1866, brother of above; first engaged in 
business, began theatrical career at 17 yrs. ; 
established company at Flitch's Gardens, 
Denver, Colo., at 21; employed by Jacob 
Litt, 1893-1901, managing first produc- 
tion of "In Old Kentucky"; est. firm of 
Spencer & Aborn w. A. J. Spencer, 1901, 
which firm produced drama for 7 yrs. 
Joined brother, Milton A., 1902, in the Aborn 
Opera Co. and was associated with him in 
the management of the Century Opera 
House, New York City, 1913-5 (see above). 
Address: 1505 Broadway, New York. 

ABOTT, Bessie Pickens: 

Soprano; b. Riverside, N. Y., 1878 (grand- 
daughter of Andrew Pickens, U. S. ambassa- 



dor to Russia) ; first appeared as entertainer 
w. sister: appeared in "1492," New York, 1894, 



and in "The Little Christopher," 1895; stud 



w. Mme. Ashforth in New York; appeared at 
the Empire, London, 1898; stud. w. Capoul, 
Bouhy and Mathilde Marchesi, Paris; m. T. 
Walso Story, 1912. Made grand opera debut 
as Juliette at the Paris Opera, 1901, continuing 
as prima donna several seasons; Amer. debut 
w. New York Symph. Orch., 1906; toured U. 
S., joined Met. Opera Co., 1907, for several 
seasons; also sang in Lisbon, Monte Carlo, 
Petrograd, etc.; toured southern and western 
U. S. in concert, sang Maid Marian in all- 
star revival of "Robin Hood," 1912. 

ABRAHAM, Otto: 

Musical psychologist; b. Berlin, May 31, 
1872; stud, medicine and natural sciences, 
Univ. of Berlin; Dr. phil., Berlin. Has been 
assistant to Stumpf at the Berliner Psycho- 
logisches Institut since 1896, and, together 
with E. von Hornbostel, has charge of the 
phonographic archives of the institute. 
Author: "Wahrnehmung kurzester Tone" 
(w. L. J. Bruhl. Zeitschrift fur Psychologic 
und Physiologic, 1898); "tiber die maximale 
Geschwindigkeit von Tonfolgen" (w. K. L. 
Schafer, same, 1899); Tiber das Abklingen 
von Tonempfindungen" (same, 1899); 
"Studien iiber Unterbrechungstone" (w. K. 
L. Schafer in Archiv fur die ges. Physi- 
ologic 1900-4); "Das absolute Tonbewusst- 
sein" (Sammeibande IMG. iii-1. 1901); "Stu- 
dien iiber das Tonsystem und die Musik 
der Japaner," (same, iv-2, 1904); "Phono- 
graphierte turkische Melodien" and "Tiber 
die Bedeutung des Phonographen fur die 
vergleichende Musikwissenschaft," "Phono- 
graphierte indische Melodien" (all w. E. von 
Hornbostel, 1904); "Phonographierte Indian- 
ermelodien aus Britisch-Columbia," (w. 
Hornbostel in Festschrift fur Boas, 1905); 
"tiber die Harmonisierbarkeit exotischer 
Melodien," (with Hornbostel, Sammeibande 
IMG, ii, 1905) and "Das absolute Tonbewusst- 
sein" (same, 1906). Address: Berliner Psy- 
chologisches Institut. Berlin, Germany. 

ABRANYI, Emil: 

Composer; b. Budapest, Sept. 22, 1882. 
Kapellmeister at the Royal Theatre, Hanover 
in 1907; Kapellmeister in Budapest since 1911. 
Has composed the Hungarian operas "A kod- 
kiraly" ("King of the Mist"), Budapest, 1903; 
"Paolo and Francesca," same, 1912; "Monna 
Vanna," same, 1907. Address: Kgl. Unga- 
rische Oper, Budapest, Hungary. 

ACHSHARUMOV, Demetrius Vladimiro- 
vitch: 

Violinist, conductor; b. Odessa, Russia, 
Sept. 20, 1864; stud, violin w. Krassnokutzki 
in Odessa, L. Auer in Petrograd, and J. Dont 
in Vienna; composition w. R. Fuchs in 
Vienna. Has made many successful concert 
tours, 1890-8; became cond. of symphony 
concerts in Pultava, 1898; appointed director 
of the newly established local branch of the 
Imperial Russian Musical Soc., 1899. Ad- 
dress; care National Russian Musical So- 
ciety, Pultava, Russia. 

ACKER, Warren Franklin: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, teacher; b. 
Allentown, Pa., Mar. 30, 1883, s. Oscar J. and 
Hannah (Lentz) A.; ed. Allentown high sch. ; 



10 



A. B., Muhlenberg Coll. 1904; M- A. 190?; 



ACKERMANN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ADAMS 



stud, piano, organ and voice w. Prof. James 
W. Prescott, Phila., theory and voice w. 
Clarence Wells, Phila., organ w. Samuel P. 
Warren, New York; associate Am. Guild of 
Organists, 1906; m. Helen C. A. Moyer, Aug. 
3, 1909 (one son). Prof, of music, Allentown 
high sch. and Nurses Coll., Allentown Hos- 
pital; dir. Chaminade Octette; organist and 
choirmaster St. Paul's Ev. Luth. Ch. since 
1903; engaged in private teaching 16 years; 
accompanist for Mary Hissem de Moss, so- 
prano. Mem. Nat. Assn. of Organists; treas. 
Arion Soc. Alentown, Pa. Address: 27% S. 
St. Cloud St., Allentown, Pa. 

ACKERMANN, A. J. : 

Teacher of organ and piano, composer; 
b. Rotterdam, Apr. 2, 1836; stud, at the Royal 
Music School, The Hague, w. Lubeck, Nic- 
olas and Wietz; became instructor of piano, 
Royal Music Sch., 1896, of organ and theory, 
1867. Composed songs and piano pieces for 
two and four hands. 

ACKROYD, Helen Hamilton: f ' 

Singer (contralto) ; stud. w. W. Warren 
Shaw; soloist Church of the Holy Trinity, 
Philadelphia; engaged in vocal teaching, 
Philadelphia. Address: Estey Hall, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. Home: 3519 N. 24th St., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

ACKT, Ai'no (Mme. Ackte>Renvall) : 

Operatic soprano; b. Helsingfors, Finland, 
Apr. 23. 1876; stud. Paris Conservatoire, 1894. 
Made debut at Paris Opera, 1897, as Mar- 
guerite in Gounod's "Faust," which role she 
has since sung over 300 times; has sung at 
Coveut Garden, London, and Met. Opera 
House, New York, also Edinburgh, Glasgow 
and Liverpool; created the role of Nedda 
in "Pagliacci"; especially successful as 
Juliette, Ophelie, Gilda, Elsa, Elizabeth, 
Sieglinde, etc. Sang title role in Strauss's 
"Salome" during the Beecham season at 
Covent Garden, 1913, scoring great success, 
both vocally and as dancer in the famous 
Da ice of the Seven Veils; was requested by 
the composer to sing the role in Dresden. 
Address: 47 Avenue Friedland, Paris, France. 

*ACTON, John: 

Vocal teacher, composer; b. Manchester 
in 1863; stmd. w. Francesco Lamperti at 
Milan. Became prof, of singing at the new 
Royal College of Music, Manchester, in 1893, 
and still holds that position; cond. St. Ce- 
cilia Choral Soc. since 1894. Comp. : 2 can- 
tatas for women's voices, "Forest Bells" and 
"The Rose and the Nightingale"; and male 
chorus w. piano accompaniment, "For Home 
and Liberty," which won prize of So. Lon- 
don Musical Club, 1888; also piano pieces, 
songs and duets. Address: Royal College of 
Music, Manchester, Eng. 

ADAMOWSKA, Antoinette Szumowska: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Lublin, Poland, 1870, 
d. Alexander and Wanda (Roszkowska) 
Szumowska; grad. coll. and cons, of music 
in Warsaw, Poland; stud, piano w. R. Strobl, 
Alex. Michalowski and Paderewski, har- 
mony w. Roguski, composition w. Noskowski 
and E. Guiraud; m. Joseph Adamowski in 
Warsaw, 1896 (two children). Debut at Musi- 
cal Society concert, Warsaw, 1888, Salle 



firard, Paris, 1890, Popular Concerts, Lon- 
don, 1890; played with following orchestras: 
Lamoureux (Paris), London Symphony un- 
der Henschel and Henry Wood. Boston Sym- 
phony (Boston and other cities), Theodore 
Thomas (Chicago and other cities), Cincin- 
nati under Van der Stucken, New York 
Symphony under Damrosch, etc., etc.; also 
with Kneisel Quartet, Adamowski Trio, etc. ; 
together with Messrs. T. and J. Adamowski 
(q. v.) played before the Czar, Czarina and 
the Russian Court and received diamond 
brooch; for 2 yrs. conducted pianoforte class 
in New England Cons., Boston, since then 
has taught only privately. Repertoire con- 
sists of varied solo, concerted and chamber 
music of about 300 pieces. Address: 11 
Channing St., Cambridge, Mass. 

ADAMOWSKI, Joseph: 

Violoncellist; b. Warsaw, Poland, July 4, 
1862; brother of Timothee A. (q. v.): stud, 
cello at Warsaw Cons., 1873-7, w. Kontski 
and Goebelt; at Imperial Cons., Moscow, 
1877-83, w. Fitzhagen (cello), Tchaikovsky 
(composition), Pabst (piano); grad. B. A. 
there w. diploma and medal; m. Antoinette 
Szumowska (see above) in 1896 (two chil- 
dren). Began concert tours in Warsaw in 
1883, played also in Germany; professor of 
cello and ensemble classes in Cons, of Cra- 
cow, 1885-7; went to U. S. and became 
member of Boston Symphony Orch., 1889; 
mem. Adamowski Quartet (for personnel see 
Adamowski, Timothee), and Adamowski Trio 
(consisting of Timothee, Joseph and An- 
toinette A.). Since 1903 has been prof, of 
cello at New England Cons, of Music, Bos- 
ton; is one of the founders and directors -of 
the Boston Symphony Orchestra Pension 
Fund. Address: New England Conserva- 
tory, Boston, Mass. 

ADAMOWSKI, Timothee: 

Violin virtuoso; b. Warsaw, Poland, Mar. 
24, 1858; stud. w. A. Kontski at the War- 
saw Cons., w. Massart in Paris Cons. 1876-9. 
In 1879 he came to America and toured as 
soloist with Max Strakosch and Clara Louise 
Kellogg, also with a company of his own, 
with which he played in Boston, New York, 
Philadelphia. Washington, Chicago, etc.; 
organized the Adamowski String Quartet, 
1888 (personnel: T. Adamowski. 1st vln., A. 
E. Fiedler, 2nd vln., D. Kuntz, viola, and 
teacher in New England Cons. Boston. 1885-6; 
Giuseppe Campanari, cello); reorganized 
same, 1890 (w. A. A. Moldauer, 2nd vln., 
Max Zach, viola, and Josef Adamowski, 
cello) ; appeared at London and Warsaw in 
1887, again in London and Paris in 1895; since 
then has spent the summer season regularly 
in these two cities; played at Warsaw with 
the Philharmonic Orch. and the Musical Soc. 
in 1898; w. Adamowski Quartet gives about 
30 concerts annually in principal cities of U. 
S. Conducted the six weeks' season of sum- 
mer "pops" of the Boston Symphony Orch., 
1890-4. Composed several songs (published) 
and a novelette for violin and piano (MS). 
Address: New England Conservatory, Bos- 
ton, Mass. 

ADAMS, A. F.: 

Proprietor Wolfsohn Musical Bureau 
(founded by Heqry Wolfsghn) ; engaged in 



ADAMS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ADAMSON 



management of concert artists. Address: 3 
W. 34th St., New York. 

"ADAMS, Carrie B.: 

Organist, conductor, composer, teacher, 
lecturer; b. Oxford, Ohio, July 21, 1859, d. 
David and Alice Jane (Myers) Wilson; ed. 
pub. sch.; stud, harmony, singing and com- 
position with father, choral works and con- 
ducting w. H. R. Palmer, and others, anthem 
writing w. W. T. Giffe, dramatic expression 
w. J. A. Butterfield; self-taught in organ, 
advanced harmony and composition; m. Allyn 
G. Adams, Paris, 111. (basso), July 21, 1880 
(1 son). Dir. Paris (111.) Philharmonic Soc., 
1878-81; organist and choir dir. Paris (111 ) 
Presbyterian Church, 1876-8; 1st Cong'l., 
Terre Haute, Ind., 1882-1907; dir. music dept 
Ind. State Normal Sch., 1887-95; organist 
Oratorio Soc., 1883-1900; dir. of numerous 
choral clubs since 1891; organist and choir 
dir. Central Christian Ch., Terre Haute, 
since 1908; dir. Junior Chorus Choir, 1909-17; 
chmn. program com. Indiana M. T. Assn., 
1895-6; v.-pres. Indiana M. T. Assn., 1916-7; 
editor special assn. paper, 1917; county insti- 
tute instructor and lecturer on school music; 
associate editor "The Choir Herald" since 
1910, writing 1 anthem for each month's 
issue; mem. Gamma Gamma sorority, I. S. 
N. ; organizing sec., Federation of Clubs and 
Young Women's Christian Assn., mem. bd. 
of directors; specializes in directing oratorios, 
cantatas, operas, etc. Has composed a 
quantity of church and school music, songs 
for children and entertainments for high 
school and church use, incl. operettas, can- 
tatas, song books, solos, college glee club 
books, etc. Address: Terre Haute, Ind. 

ADAMS, (Mrs.) Crosby: 
Pianist, composer, teacher; b. Niagara 



Falls, N. Y., Mar. 25, 1858; d. Lyman Cole- 
man and Clara (Clark) Graves; ed. pub. and 
priv. sens., Niagara Falls; stud, piano w. 
Miss Emma Packard, Miss Augusta Spen- 
cer, Mrs. C. S. P. Gary, Claude Crittenden, 
theory and composition w. Adolph Weidig; 
m. Crosby Adams. Began teaching in piano 
dept. of Ingham Univ., LeRoy, N. Y. at age 
of 21, after marriage taught in Buffalo, then 
Kansas City, was organist successively in 
three churches there. Settled in Chicago 
1892, taught there 21 yrs., then removed 
to Montreat, N. C. Specialized in teaching 
of children, conducting normal classes for 
teachers in Chicago 12 yrs., now in Mon- 
treat, N. C., and Chicago. Comp. : Five 
Tone Sketches (easy piano pieces) and many 
other "teaching pieces" for children; a num- 
ber of widely used instruction books, incl. 
"The Very First Lessons at the Piano," and 
"Graded Studies for the Piano" (7 books for 
2 hands, 4 for 4 hands) ; also songs and 
vocal ensembles, notably "Christmas-time 
Songs and Carols." Author: "Chapters 
from a Musical Life," "The Doll's Musical 
Festivals," "What the Piano Writings of 
Edward MacDowell Mean to the Piano Stu- 
dent." Mem. Music Teachers' National Assn. 
Address: Montreat, N. C. 

*ADAMS, Ernest Harry: 

Composer, pianist, teacher; b. Waltham, 
Mass., July 16, 1886, s. George and Carrie L. 
(Gerald) A.; ed. Waltham Grammar and 



High schs,; first music stud. w. mother, a 



talented musician, later w. Benjamin- Cutter 
and others; unmarried. Comp.: "Pandora's 
Box" (musical illustrations to Nathaniel 
Hawthorne's "Paradise of Children"); 
"Spring Dance," Minuet, etc. (Boston Music 
Co.); "Aralia" (mazurka de salon), Scherzo 
in C minor, "Cradle Song," "Meditation," 
"On the Lake," etc. (White-Smith). Ad- 
dress 73 Elm Rd., Newtonville, Mass. 

ADAMS, Ethel M.: 

Concert singer (soprano) ; engaged in 
vocal teaching in Minneapolis, employing the 
Von Zur Miihlen Method. Address: 68 South 
llth St., Minneapolis, Minn. Home: The 
Leamington, Minneapolis, Minn. 

ADAMS, (Florence) Eugenia: 

Contralto and musical director; b. Minne- 
apolis, Minn., Dec. 14, 1876, d. Henry Jacob 
and Florence Amanda (Marshall) A. ; ed. pub. 
schs. Denver, Colo, and Kansas City, Mo.; 
grad. Crane Inst. of Music, Potsdam, N. Y. ; 
stud, singing in New York w. Henrietta 
Beebe-Lawton, in Boston w. Mme. Rollwagen. 
Has been engaged in teaching 15 yrs.: 
Englewood, N. J., 1902, Newport News, Va 
1903, Norfolk, Va., since 1903; at present di- 
rector of music Norfolk public schools; doing 
choir and concert work. Address: 420 Raleigh 
Ave., Norfolk, Va. 

ADAMS, Leonard: P, -^ 

Pianist, organist, teacher, director; b. Buf- 
falo. N. Y., Sept. 15, 1888, s. Philip Adam and 
Sophia (Ackerman) A. ; ed. pub. sch. ; began 
study of music in childhood; piano, har- 
mony, counterpoint, organ w. various 
teachers. Debut in piano recital, Buffalo, 
1908; concert tour through Canada, 1908-9; 
now concertizing as pianist and organist; 
was organist and choirmaster of St. Paul's 
Evangelical and Bethlehem churches, Buf- 
falo; eng. in private teaching since 1908; 
also connected with Sherwood School of 
Music, Chicago, 111. Composed 12 easy 
teaching pieces (MS.); arranged orchestral 
pieces for organ and piano pieces for orches- 
tra. Mem. Musicians' Union, Guild of Allied 
Arts, Philharmonic Soc. of Buffalo. Address- 
468 Monroe St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

ADAMS, Suzanne: 

Soprano; b. Cambridge, Mass., d. John Ged- 
ney and Susan (Turvin) A.; stud. w. Jacques 
Bouhy in Paris; m. Leo Stern, English cellist, 



Oct. 13, 



Made debut as Juliette at the 



Paris Opera, Jan. 9, 1894; sang there 3 yrs., 
then at Nice; joined Maurice Grau Opera Co., 
London, 1898, and sang at Covent Garden 
1899-1906; Amer. debut Met. O. H., Jan. 4, 
1899; engaged there, 1902; has sung at state 
concerts at Buckingham Palace, and at Wind- 
sor Castle w. Jean and Edouard de Reszke; 
"starred" in concert tour of America, 1904. 
Has sung in oratorio and ballad concerts in 
England. Roles include Marguerite in 
"Faust," Marguerite of Navarre in "Les 
Huguenots," Euridice, Donna Elvira, Cheru- 
bino, Micaela, etc. Address: 77 Cambridge 
Terrace, London W., England. 

ADAMSON, Lorena Blanche: 

Organist; b. Ogden, Kans., d. William L. 
and Sarah Matilda (Baughman) A.; stud. 



12 



piano w. Edmund S. Mattoon, organ w. Ed- 



ADELA 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



[d']AGOSTINO 



gar Priest, theory w. Edgar Priest and Har- 
old D. Phillips. Associate Am. Guild of Or- 
ganists. Address: Patent Office, Washington, 
D. C. 

ADELA, Marguerite: 

Soprano; b. London, 17 Oct. 1884; d. Wil- 
liam Gascoigne- Johnson; ed. Croydon; stud. 
at Brighton School of Music under Robert 
Taylor, winning scholarship and gold medal; 
also under H. Van Vleet, London. Debut in 
Hull, 1896, as substitute for Mme. Alice Esty; 
since then she has fulfilled engagements on 
two occasions at the Albert Hall, and at 
^Eolian Hall, London. Address: care Maple- 
son & Co., Ltd., 47 Charing Cross Road, Lon- 
don, W. C. 

ADELMANN, Franz: 

Violinist; mem. Philharmonic Orch. ot 
Vienna for some time; played under Hans 
von Billow and Anton Rubinstein; went to 
U. S. ; conducted Omaha Symphony Orch. 
Omaha. Nebr. ; concert-master People's Phil- 
harmonic Orch., San Francisco, 1914. Ad- 
dress: 5537 Claremont Ave., Oakland, Cal. 

ADGEB, Julian Francis : ' ^ 

Organist and musical director; b. Philadel- 
phia, Pa., Oct. 6, 1876, s. Robert M. and Lucy 
A. (Davidson) A.; grad. high sch., Phila., 
1896; stud, organ w. Minton Pyne, John W. 
Pomner, Jr., David D. Wood; boy choir train- 
ing w. Henry S. Fry; m. Loretta M. V. 
Scott, Pittsburgh, Oct. 18, 1905 (3 children). 
Occupied position as organist in Philadelphia, 
New York, Milwaukee; at present organist 
and teacher of organ in Philadelphia. Has 
composed a number of hymns for Episcopal 
Ch., also Evening Service in E maj., and 
several part-songs for men's voices. Mem. 
Am. Organ Players Club, Music Teachers' 
Assn., Am. Federation of Musicians, Cornu- 
copia Band, F. & A. M. Address: 1506 Chris- 
tian St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

ADIE, Jean: 

Organist; Mus. Bac., Macalester Coll. (first 
to receive degree) ; associate Am. Guild of 
Organists; engaged as teacher of organ and 
piano in St. Paul, Minn.; some time assistant 
organist St. John's Prot. Epis. Ch. ; organist 
St. Anthony Park Methodist Epis. Ch., St. 
Paul, Minn. Address: 828 Ashland Ave., St. 
Paul, Minn. 

ADKINS, Morton: 

Baritone and teacher; b. Cleveland, O., 
Oct. 31, 1877, s. Edson Gardner and Elizabeth 
(Morton) A.; ed. Syracuse Univ., 1901; stud. 
music w. James Sauvage, Max Decsi, Rich- 
ard Grant Calthrop, and Albertieri; m. Ida 
Florence Hubbard, June 2, 1908 (2 children). 
Debut in concert, recital in Mendelssohn 
.all, New York, 1910; in opera, "Madama 
Butterfly," Aborn English Opera Co., May 1, 
1911; taught in Syracuse Univ., 1903-9; sang 
with the Century Opera Co., New York, Chi- 
cago-Philadelphia Opera Co., The Ravinia 
Co., Boston-National Opera Co., 1910-7; also 
made several concert recital tours; created 
Gennaro in "Jewels of the Madonna," in 
English, 1913; Father in "Louise" in English, 



1914. Repertoire includes principal baritone 
roles in 65 operas, both in English and orig- 



inal language; standard oratorios; songs. 



Author: Numerous treatises on voice cul- 
ture, for private circulation; lectures on vocal 
matters; lectures on opera development. Ad- 
dress: 678 West Onondaga St., Syracuse, 
New York. 

ADL.ER, L,ois: 

Pianist, teacher; stud, piano w. Calvin B. 
Cady, New York, and Harold Bauer. En- 
gaged in recital work and teaching of piano 
in Chicago. Address: 726 Fine Arts Build- 
ing, Chicago, 111. Home: 1364 E. 47th Place, 
Chicago, 111. 

ADL.EK, Guido: 

Theorist and musicologist; b. Eiben- 
schiitz, Moravia, Nov. 1, 1855; ed. Gym- 
nasium, Vienna, where he conducted the 
pupils' chorus; mus. ed. at the Vienna 
Cons, under Bruckner and Dessoff; entered 
Vienna Univ. in 1874 and founded the aca- 
demic Wagner Soc. in conjunction w. Felix 
Mottl and K. Wolf; Dr. jur., 1878, Vienna 
Univ.; Dr. Phil., same, 1880 (dissertation: "Die 
historischen Grundklassen der christlich- 
abendlandischen Musik bis 1600"); qualified 
as private lecturer on musical science, 1881. 
With Chrysander and Spitta he founded the 
Vierteljahrsschrift fur Musikwissenschaft, 
1884; was appointed prof, of musical science 
in the German Univ. at Prague, 1885, writing 
a monograph on Faux-bourdon and the 
treatise by Gulielmus Monachus; elected 
pres. of the central committee of the Inter- 
national Exposition for Music and Drama, 
1892; succeeded Hanslick as prof, of musical 
history, Univ. of Vienna, 1895, becoming pro- 
fessor in ordinary, 1898. Editor of Studien 
zur Musikwissenschaft, a critical supple- 
ment to the Denkmaler der Tonkunst in Qs- 
terreich, since 1913. Author: "Die Wieder- 
holung u. Nachahmung in der Mehrstim- 
migkeit"; "Ein Satz eines unbekannten 



Beethovenschen Klavierkonzerts' 



'Die 



musikalischen Autographen und revidierten 
Abschriften Beethovens im Besitze von A. 
Artaria" ; lectures on "Richard Wagner"; 
"tiber Textlegung in den Trienter Codices"; 
also "Der Stil in der Musik," 1 vol., 1912. 
Address: K. K. Universitat, Vienna, Austria. 

AFFERNI, Ugo: 

Conductor and composer; b. Florence, 
Italy, Jan. 1, 1871; mus. ed'. at Florence Cons. 
Raff Cons., Frankfort, under Hans von 
Bttlow, Schwarz and Urspruch, 1886-90, and 
Leipzig Cons, under Reinecke, Jadassohn, 
Piutti, 1873-7; m. May Brommer (English 
violinist) 1895. Was director of three so- 
cieties in Annaberg; becaroe director of the 
new Verein der Musikfreunde at Liibeck in 
1897; succeeded Lustner as conductor of the 
Kurkapelle in Wiesbaden, 1905. Composed 
"Potemkin an der Donau," lyric comedy- 
opera, produced in Annaberg, 1897; pub. 
piano pieces and songs. Address: Kursaal, 
Wiesbaden, Ger. 

[d']AGOSTINO, Alfonso: - 

Composer, teacher, violinist; b. Naples, 
Italy, Sept. 5, 1883, s. Pasquale and Letizia 
D.; ed. Technical School of Avellino; stud, 
music w. E. Deworzak and De Nardis at 
Real Conservatorio di Musica, Naples. Ten 
months' tours through South America, ap- 
pearances in Manaos, Para, Pernambuco, San 
Paolo and Buenos Aires, 1898; New York, 



13 



AGOSTINI 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ALBANI 



at present director 
Music, Birmingham, 



vicinity, and Boston, 1902-8; has been en- 
gaged in teaching 14 yrs. ; associated with the 
Baldwin School of Music, Morristown, N. J., 
1904-6; with the Sherwood Music Sen., Birm- 
ingham, Ala., 1914-5; 
D'Agostino School of 

Ala. Has composed violin and piano pieces, 
incl. "A Flower of Italy," mazurka bril- 
liant, "Villanelle," etc., piano ensemble and 
symphonic works, also Systematical Study for 
the Vialin, op. 40 (Carl Fischer, Williams 
Music Co.). Address: Birmingham, Ala. 

AGOSTINI, Mezio: 

Conductor, teacher, composer; b. Fano, 
Aug. 21, 1875; mus. ed. Liceo Rossini, 1885- 
93, studying under his father, Vitali .Pedrotti 
and Sambianchi. Cond. in various theatres; 
app. by Mascagni as prof, of harmony at 
the Liceo in Pesaro; succeeded Wolf-Ferrari 
as dir. the Liceo Benedetto Marcello in 
Venice, 1909. Comp. : several operas, of 
which "II Cavaliere del Sogno" won a prize 
and was produced at Fano in 1897; sym- 
phony; 4 suites for orch. ; 2 piano trios; a 
string quartet; cantata, "A Rossini"; piano 



pieces and songs. Address: Liceo Benedetto 
Marcello, Venice, Italy. 

AIKEN, Kenneth: 

Pianist; b. Deerfield, Mich., 1885, s. George 
E. and Emma (Higgins) A. ; ed. Boston 
'Univ.; stud, music w. Charles Dennee, New 
England Cons, of Music, Boston; unmarried. 
Debut in piano recital, Detroit, Mich.; has 
engaged in teaching 10 yrs.; Detroit Inst. of 
Musical Art, 2 yrs. Contributor to "The 
fitude," 1913; ed. "Musical Art" (magazine), 



Detroit. Address: 
troit, Mich. 



67-9 Davenport St., De- 



AINLEY, William Clark: 

Organist and composer; b. Kirkheaton, 
Yorkshire, July 13, 1834; associate Royal Coll. 
of Organists; Mus. Bac. Cantab., 1885; 
organist and choirmaster at Kirkheaton, 
1863; Moldgreen Parish Church, 1865; Mirfield 
Parish Church since 1874. Has composed 
numerous anthems, organ pieces and church 
services. Address: Selwyn House, Filey, 
Yorks. 

AITKEN, George [Benjamin Johnston] : 

Pianist, composer, critic; b. London; mus. 
ed. Royal Academy of Music, London; sub- 
organist of St. Andrews, Wells Street, in 1885 
while studying. Stud, piano w. Walter Mac- 
farren and Matthay, composition w. Dr. Steg- 
gall and Davenport; won Robert Cocks prize 
for piano playing, 1895; associate Royal Acad- 



emy of Music, 



Organist and choir- 



master Hampstead Parish Ch., 1895; later 
devoted to piano playing and teaching under 
Tobias Matthay; professor of piano at Guild- 
hall Sch. of Music since 1904. Comp.: 
Church Service in E-flat; anthem; pianoforte 
pieces, duets, violin and organ pieces. Ad- 
dress: 58 Gondar Gardens, Hampstead, N. 
W., Eng. 

AKIMENKO, Fedor: 

Composer: b. in Kharkov, Russia, Feb. 8, 
1876; ed. Imperial Chapel, Petrograd; stud, 
piano w. Balakireff, harmony w. Liadoff, and 
Rimsky-Korsakoff, at Petrograd Cons. So- 
journed in Paris and latterly has evinced 



as is shown by his recent works, "In the 
Gardens of the Luxembourg," "Under the 
Arches of Notre Dame," etc. Comp.: "Pages 
de Poesie Fantasque" (op. 43), lyric poem 
for orch.; 3 choruses for mixed voices, a 
string trio in C (op. 7), sonatas for piano 
and violin; Senate Fantastique for piano; 
piano pieces, songs, solos for violin, cello, 
flute, clarinet, English horn, horn and harp; 
also an opera "The Queen of the Alps" (MS), 
of which one act has been performed in con- 
cert foorm in Kharkov, and a ballet (libretto 
by Calvocoressi). Address: Petrograd, Rus- 
sia 

ALALEONA, Domenico: 

Composer and musicologist; b. Monte- 
giorgio (Piceno) Nov. 16, 1881; grad. piano 
w. Bustini, composition w. De Sanctis, the- 
ory w. Renzi in the Liceo musicale, con- 
nected with the St. Cecilia Acad. in Rome, 
1906; at graduation directed his choral work 
for soli, chorus and orch., "Attollite Portas." 
Cond. Societa Guido Monaco at Leghorn, 
1908-10; cond. Augusteo and prof, at the 
Rome Cons, since 1910. Comp.: requiem, 
"Pro defuncto Rege" ; 2-act opera, "Mirra"; 
"Sinfonia Italica"; songs with piano and 
orch. Author: "Su Emilio de Cavalieri" 
(1905, in "Nuova Musica")-, "Studii sulla 
storia dell' Oratorio" (Turin, 1908); also 
critical and hist, essays in various journals. 
Address: Real Conservatorio, Rome. 

ALBANESI, Carlo: 

Pianist and composer; b. Naples, Oct. 22, 



1858; stud, harmony and 
Sabino Falconi, piano w. 



composition w. 
Luigi Albanesi; 



Mme. Maria Albanesi, the novelist. Gave 
several recitals in Italy, then in Paris (from 
1878) and London (1888-93). Succeeded 
Thomas Wingham as prof, of piano at the 
Royal Academy of Music, London; hon. R. 
A. M., 1895; mem. Royal Philharmonic So- 
ciety, 1896; examiner of the pianoforte classes 
at the Royal Academy of Music and the 
Royal College of Music, London, also the 
Royal Academy of Music, Dublin. Has 
taught many eminent artists, also the Crown 
Princess of Sweden, Princess Patricia of 
Connaught, the Duchess Marie of Saxe-Co- 
burg and Duchess Paul of Mecklenburg. 
Composed many piano pieces and six piano 
sonatas, a string quartet, a trio for piano 
and strings, songs and orchestral works 
(MS.). Address: Bechstein Studios, Lon- 
don. Home: 3 Gloucester Terrace, Hyde 
Park W., London. 


ALBANI, Marie Louise Cecili Emma 
(real name Lajeunesse) : 

Dramatic soprano; b. Chambly, near Mont- 
real, Can., Nov. 1, 1852; ed. the Convent of 
the Sacred Heart at Montreal; stud, singing 
w. Duprez at Paris, 8 mos., w. Lamperti at 
Milan; m. Ernest Gye, 1878. Sang in ca- 
thedral in Albany, N. Y., before studying 
abroad. Debut in "Sonnambula" under name 
of Albani, at Messina, 1870; sang in Flor- 
ence, London and Paris, 1872; sang at Covent 
Garden and at Petrograd, 1873; returned to 
America, sang at cathedral in Albany; eng. 
at Covent Garden, 1874-96; sang role of 
Isolde (in German), 1896; retired from active 
work, 1906; principal roles were Amina in 



a tendency toward the modern French style, ' Mignon, 

14 



'Sonnambula," Marguerite 



in 



"Faust," 



Ophelia, Elsa, Senta, Elisabeth, 



[d']ALBERT 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ALDA 



Lucia. Desdemona in "Otello"; also an ora- 
torio singer and pianist. Author: "Emma 
Albani, Forty Years of Song" (London, 
1911). 

[d'] ALBERT, Eugen [Francois Charles]: 

Pianist and composer; b. Glasgow, Scot- 
land, Apr. 10, 1864, s. Charles Louis Napoleon 
d'A. (musician, dancing master, composer of 
pop. dances) and Annie (Rowell) d'A.; stud. 
music w. his father and G. A. Osborne, 
elected Newcastle Scholar at National Train- 
ing Sch., 1876, where he stud, composition 
w. Sullivan, Stainer. Prout, and piano w. 
Pauer; Queen's and Mendelssohn (1881) schol- 
arships; stud, piano w. Richter in Vienna 
and w. Liszt in Weimar; m., 1st, Teresa Car- 
refio, 1892 (divorced 1895), 2nd Hermine Finck, 
singer, 1895; 3rd, Ida Theuman, 1910 (divorced 
1912). Debut at the Monday Popular Con- 
certs, London, 1880; played at the Crystal 
Palace (Schumann Concerto) and the Richter 
Concert (his own Concerto in A maj.) and 
w. the Philharmonic Soc., 1881; subsequently 
appeared in Vienna; became court pianist to 
the Grand Duke of Weimar, 1882; during the 
next few yrs. made appearances in the prin- 
cipal cities of Germany, Russia, Italy, Spain 
and the U. S. ; especially noted as Beethoven 
interpreter (played sonatas, op. 31, 53, 90, 
109, 110 at one concert, Gewandhaus, Leipzig, 
Nov. 20, 1893) ; lived for some time at Frank- 
fort-on-Main; 1st Kapellmeister at Weimar, 
succeeding Lassen, 1895; resigned soon after; 
later became court pianist to the King of 
Saxony. Comp. : overture "Hyperion" (Lon- 
don, 1885); Symphony in F maj., op. 4 (ib., 
1886); 2 concertos f. piano, in B. min., op. 2, 
and E maj., op. 11; overture, "Esther," op. 
8; suite f. piano, op. 1; 2 string quartets in 



op. 
E- 



A min., op. 7, and E-flat maj., op. 11; Sonata 
f. piano, F-sharp min., op. 10; piano suite in 
5 movements; 4 piano pieces (Waltz, Scherzo, 
Intermezzo, Ballade), op. 16; "Der Mensch 
und das Leben" (O. Ludwig) f. 6-part chorus 
and orch., op. 14; operas: "Der Rubin" 



(Karlsruhe, 



; "Ghismonda" (his own text, 



Dresden, 1895); "Gernot" (Mannheim, 1897); 
"Die Abreise" (1-act comic opera, Frankfort, 
1898); "Kain," 1-act (Berlin, 1900); "Der Im- 
provisator" (Berlin, 1900); "Tiefland" 
(Prague, 1903); "Flauto Solo" (Prague, 1905); 
"Tragaldabas" ["Der geborgte Ehemann"] 
(comedy opera in 4 acts, Hamburg, 1907) ; 
"Izeyl" (Hamburg, 1909); "Die verschenkte 
Frau" (Vienna, 1912); "Liebesketten" (Vi- 
enna, 1912); "Tote Augen" (Dresden, 1916); 
songs, minor piano pieces; etc. Made tran- 
scriptions of several organ works of Bach. 
Edited the "Well-Tempered Clavichord"; 
joint editor of the great Liszt Edition of 
Breitkopf and Hartel. Has received numer- 
ous decorations from foreign royalties. Im- 
per. Court Councillor. Address: III Salesi- 



anergasse 33, 
Meina, Italy. 



Vienna, Austria. Summer: 



ALBERTI, Louis (real name Harold Vil- 
helm Albert Lous) : 

Singer (baritone), teacher of singing and 
theory; b. Copenhagen, Denmark, Apr. 29, 
1865, s. Harald Ferdinand and Thora Vil- 
helmine (Boge) Louis; ed. Metropolitan 
School of Copenhagen, A.B., 1882, A.M. 1884; 



stud, philosophy and law about 2 yrs.; stud. 



singing w. Johan Bartholdy, Sextus Miskow 
and Emilio Agramonte, harmony, counter- 
point, orchestration w. Johan Bartholdy; m. 
Harriette Daniels, Greenfield, Mass., 1894 (6 
children). Debut in operetta at People's The- 
atre, Copenhagen. 1889-90; concert singer, 
teacher, choirmaster in New York, 1890-6; 
teacher in New York School of Opera and 
Oratorio, 3 yrs. ; choirmaster Philips Me- 
morial Ch. and St. Paul's Catholic Ch., New 
York; mus. dir. La Grange Female Coll., 
La Grange, Ga., 1897-9; Hollins Coll., Hol- 
lins, Va., 1899-1906; Sullins Coll., Bristol, 
Va., 1906-15; Crescent Coll., Eureka Springs, 
Ark., 1915-6; dir. vocal and theoretical dept. 
Brenan Coll. Cons., Gainesville, Ga., since 
1916. Address: Brenan College Conservatory, 
Gainesville, Ga. Home: Greenfield, Mass. 

ALCOCK, Walter Galpin: 

Organist and composer; b. Edenbridge, 
Kent, England, Dec. 29, 1861; stud, music at 
the National Training Sch. w. Sullivan, 
Stainer, Barnett, Faning, etc. (Society of Arts 
Scnolarship) ; m. Naomi Lucas, Rutland, Jan., 
1893. Organist Parish Ch., Twickenham, 1880, 
Quebec Chapel (London), 1887, Holy Trinity, 
Sloane Street, 1895; asst. organist West- 
minster Abbey; organist and composer to His 
Majesty's Chapels Royal; organ professor 
Royal Coll. of Music; organist at coronation 
of King George V and Queen Mary; dir. of 
music at the memorial services in West- 
minster Abbey for Pres. McKinley, Lord 
Salisbury and Baroness Burdett-Coutts. 
Comp. choir and organ music, piano pieces. 
Mus. Doc., Dunelm; Assoc. Royal Coll. of 
Music; Fellow Royal Coll. of Organists; 
M.V.O. (5th class). Mem. Devonshire Club. 
Address: 11 The Crescent, Surbiton, Surrey, 
England. 

ALDA, Frances: 

Operatic soprano; b. Christchurch, New Zea- 
land, May 31, 1883; niece of Frances Saville, 
singer; ed. Melbourne; stud, singing w. 
Mathilde Marchesi, in Paris; m. Giulio Gatti- 
Casazza (now general manager Metropolitan 
Opera Co.), New York, Apr. 3, 1910. Made her 
debut as Manon in Massenet's opera at the 
Opera-Comique, Paris, 1904, sang various lyric 
roles there for a season; sang Marguerite in 
"Faust," etc., in Brussels; filled engagements 
in Parma, and in Milan, where she created 
the title role in Charpentier's "Louise" in the 
Italian production; made American debut at 
Met. O. H. New York, as Gilda in "Rigo- 
letto," 1908, and has appeared every season as 
a regular member of the Metropolitan Opera 
Company since then; has also appeared at Co- 
vent Garden, London, in Warsaw and Buenos 
Ayres; has frequently sung in concerts in the 
U. S Repertoire includes Mimi, Manon, Des- 
demona, Marguerite, Juliette, Gilda, Traviata, 
Ada, Manon Lescaut (Puccini), Margherita, 
("Mefistofele"). Has created soprano roles 
in Gilson's "Princesse Rayon de Soleil," Mes- 
sager's "Madame ChrysantSme." Puccini's- 
"Le Villi," Damrosch's "Cyrano de Bergerac," 
Herbert's "Madeleine," Borodin's "Prince 
Igor" (Amer. production) Zandonai's "Fran- 
cesca da Rimini" and in Rabaud's "Marouf" 
(Amer. productions). Address: Metropolitan 
Opera House, New York. Home: 182 West 
58th Street, New York. 



15 



ALDEN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ALEXANDER 



ALDEN, John Carver: 

Teacher and composer; b. Boston, Mass., 
Sept. 11, 1852; stud. w. Carl Faelten in Bos- 
ton, and w. Oscar Paul, Plaidy and Papperitz 
in Leipzig. Associate of Faelten as teacher 
at the New England Cons.; dir. piano dept. 
Quincy Mansion School, Wollaston, Mass. 
Comp. : Piano Concerto in G min. ; other piano 
music; songs ("Du bist wie eine Blume"); 
anthems, etc. 

ALDERFER, Jacob Franklin: 

Organist; b. Sharon, O., Aug. 19, 1870, s. 
Frederick and Deborah (Longacre) A.; grad. 
Oberlin Cons, of Music, 1903, Mus. B. 1906; 
stud, music in Paris, 1907-8. Teacher of or- 
gan. Oberlin Cons, of Music, 1903-6; associate 
prof, of organ, 1908-14; prof, of organ, 1915. 
Mem. Am. Guild of Organists. Address: 
124 Elm St., Oberlin, Ohio. 

ANDERSON, Albion P.: 

Organist, conductor and teacher; b. New- 
castle-on-Tyne, England, 1871, s. Thomas 
Albion Alderson; ed. Newcastle Modern 
School under Dr. Ehrlich; stud, music w. 
his father, w. Dr. Armes at Durham Ca- 
School under Dr. Ehrlich; stud, music w. 
Franklin Taylor, Sir Walter Parratt and Sir 
Hubert Parry; m. Winifred Bessell, June, 
1899. Organist and choirmaster, since 1893, 
Parish Church, Kingston-on-Thames, where 
he also conducts a choral and a madrigal 
society; Assoc. Royal Coll. of Mus., 1903; 
Mus. Bac. Dunelm, 1892, Mus. Doc. 1897; 
winner of Madrigal Society's medal and 
Molyneux Prize for five-part madrigal, "Love 
in Absence," 1906; Hon. Examiner for Schol- 
arships, Royal Coll. of Music, 1904; Exam- 
iner in Music, Durham University, 1908-10; 
travelled Canada and Australia as Examiner 
Associated Board, Royal Acad. of Music and 
Royal Coll. of Music, 1913. Address: "Wark- 
worth," Knight's Park, Kingston-on-Thames, 
England. 

ALDRICH, Louise Banister Truman: 

Pianist; b. Harwood, Tex., Feb. 8, 1880, d. 
Robert Boiling and Gorilla (Nation) B.; ed. 
St. Mary's Inst., Dallas, Tex.; priv. schools 
in Huntsville, Ala.; stud, music w. William 
H. Sherwood, Rafael Joseffy, Julie Rive-King, 
Ernest Hutcheson, Irene Hale; m. Truman 
H. Aldrich, Jr., Birmingham, Ala., Apr. 4, 
1899 (1 son). Debut as soloist with New York 
Symphony Orch. under Walter Damrosch, 
Apr. 19, 1910; appeared as soloist with Boston 
Symphony and Theodore Thomas, Russian, 
Cincinnati, Minneapolis and Atlanta sym- 
phony orchestras, etc. ; also in recital in 
Chicago, Buffalo, Cincinnati, etc. Mem. Co- 
lonial Dames of America. Address: care 
Steinway & Sons, New York. Home: 570 W. 
189th St., New York. 

'ALDRICH, Mariska: 

Dramatic soprano; b. Boston, Mar. 27, 1883; 
stud, singing w. Alfred Giraudet, 1906-9, w. 
Georg Henschel; m. Hon. J. Frank Aldrich, 
Apr. 18, 1901 (2 children), 2nd, W. Emmett 
S. Davis, Apr. 26, 1917. First appeared as 
contralto; debut as soprano Manhattan Op- 
era House, New York, 1908, as Page in "Les 
Huguenots"; sang at Metropolitan O. H., 
1909-13; sang role of Brunnhilde in all the 
"Ring" operas at the "Ring" Festival, in 



Berlin, 1914; sang in concert with the Rus- 
sian Symphony, Pittsburgh and other orches- 
tras; soloist Cincinnati May Festival; her 
roles include Amneris, Dalilah, Venus, 
Fricka, Brunnhilde. Address: Metropolitan 
Opera House, New York. 

ALDRICH, Perley Dunn: 

Baritone, teacher of singing; b. Black- 
stone, Mass., Nov. 6, 1863, s. Andrew Jack- 
son and Auretta (Roys) A.; mus. ed. New 
England Cons., stud. w. Shakespeare, Traba- 
dello, Sbriglia; m. Jennie Lamson, Aug. 19, 
1886. Song recitalist, specializing in unique 
and interesting programs, extensive reper- 
toire. Music teacher, Troy Conference Acad.; 
prof, of music, Univ. of Kans., 1885-8; Tre- 
mont Sch. of Music, Boston, 1888, Utica Cons., 
1889-91; was teacher in Rochester, 1891-1903, 
Philadelphia, 1903; assistant to Sbriglia, 
Summer Sch., Paris, 1903-4, 1908; has given 
frequent song recitals. Comp.: about 25 
songs; cantatas, "Sleeping Wood Nymph," 
f. mixed voices (1896), "La Belle Dame sans 
Merci," f. male voices (1895). Author: 
"Vocal Economy" (out of print); regular 
contributor to the "fitude" and other publi- 
cations. Address: 1710 Chestnut St., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. Home: 4220 Osage Ave., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

ALDRICH, Richard: 

Music critic; b. Providence, R. I., July 31, 
1863, s. Elisha Smith and Anna Elizabeth 
(Gladding) A.; ed. Providence high sch., 
Harvard Coll., A.B. 1885; stud, music w. J. K. 
i aine at Harvard Univ., pursued various 
studies in Germany; m. Margaret Livingston 
Chanler, Oct. 3, 1906 (2 children). Began 
journalistic work on "Providence Journal," 
1885; reporter and various editorial positions; 
sec. to N. F. Dixon, U. S. Senate, 1889-91; 
on New York "Tribune," 1891-1902, holding 
various editorial positions (including asst. 
literary editor and Sunday editor, and as- 
sistant to music critic H. E. Krehbiel) ; since 
Oct., 1902, music editor, New York Times. 
Author: "A Guide to Parsifal," "A Guide to 
the Ring of the Nibelung" (Oliver Ditson 
Co.); translator of Lilli Lehmann's "Meine 
Gesangskunst," "How to Sing" (Macmillan 
Co.); Am. contributor (with H. E. Krehbiel) 
to revised ed. of "Grove's Dictionary of 
Music." Mem. University, Century and Har- 
vard clubs, New York, St. Botolph, Nat. 
Inst. of Arts and Letters. Address: 317 W. 
74th St., New York. 

ALDRIDGE, Arthur: 

Tenor; b. Walsall, England, April 23, 1879; 
ed. Board Sch., Walsall. Earned his living 
as a newsboy and in various other occupa- 
tions until the age of 21, when obtained an 
engagement at a small music hall; subse- 
quently was engaged at the London Palace, 
studying singing in the meantime undej 
Darewski; appeared yearly during season of 
six months at the London Pavilion, 1905-12; 
sang on William Morris vaudeville circuit in 
the U. S., 1910-11; appeared in all-star re- 
vival of "Pinafore," New York, 1911, and 
"Patience," New York, 1912. Address: 21 
Clarendon Gardens, Maida Vale, London, W. 

ALEXANDER, Frances Sherman: 

Lyric soprano; b. Providence, R. I., Jan. 
6, 1888, d. Gaius Randeau and Nellie M. 



16 



ALEXANDER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ALLEN 



(Comstock) A.; ed. Technical High Sch., 
Providence; stud, singing w. Gretchen Scho- 
field, Boston. Concert singer under manage- 
ment of Mme. Hall-Whytock, Providence, R. 
I. Address: care Mrs. David Park Why- 
tock, 315 Thayer St., Providence, R. I. 

ALEXANDER, Frederick: 

Organist, conductor; b. Fenton, Mich., Dec. 
23, 1870, s. Samuel George and Martha Emma 
(Hanchet) A.; ed. Univ. of Michigan, A.B. 
1894; stud, music w. J. C. Batchelder, Detroit 
(organ), and A. A. Stanley, Ann Arbor, 
Mich, (theory) ; unmarried. Head dept. of 
music and dir. Conservatory, Michigan State 
Normal Coll., Ypsilanti, Mich., since 1909; 
cond. Normal Choir and Senior Singing Club, 
Ypsilanti. Dean Mich. Chapter, Am. Guild of 
Organists. Address: Normal Conservatory, 
Ypsilanti, Mich. 

ALEXANDER, Lawrence: J^ 

Teacher of singing, piano, pub. sch. music; 
b. Jackson, O., Apr. 20, 1890, s. John C. and 
May (Handley) A.; grad. high sch., Jackson, 
O., 1908; pub. sch. music, Oberlin Cons, of 
Music, Oberlin, O.; stud, in mus. dept., Cor- 
nell Univ.; unmarried. Supervisor of pub. 
sch. music, Sullivan, Ind., 1913-6; Dover, O., 
since 1916. Has composed light numbers for 
band and orch.; songs, etc., for public school 
use. Address: Dover, Ohio. 

ALFANO, Franco: 

Composer; b. Naples, 1876; stud. w. Jadas- 
sohn at the Leipzig Cons. Comp.: operas, 
"Die Quelle von Enschir" [La Fonte 



d'Enscir"] (Breslau, 



'Risurrezione' 



(Turin, 1904); "II Principe Zilah" (Genoa, 
1909); Symphony in .E min.; "Suite Roman- 
tica"; piano pieces. 

ALFERAKY, Achilles Nicolaievitch: 

Composer; b. Kharkov, June 21, 1846. 
Comp.: piano pieces; songs, which number 
over 100, frequently showing the influence of 
Ukrainean folk-melodies. 

ALFSEN, Theodora Alice: 

Piano teacher; b. Manitowoc, Wis., Dec. 
30, 1875, d. Rev. Adolph O. and H. Sophie 
(Nelson) A.; ed. common school, Manitowoc 
County, Stoughton Acad., 1 yr. ; Ladies' Sem., 
Red Wing, Minn., 1 yr. ; stud. mus. w. priv. 
teachers; Chicago Musical Coll., 1891-2, 1897-8 
(teacher's certificate); stud. w. W. C. E. 
Seeboeck, 4 yrs. Taught in Ladies' Sem., 
Red Wing, Minn., 3 yrs.; Wittenberg Acad., 
Wittenberg, Wis., 6 yrs.; Pacific Lutheran 
Acad., Parkland, Wash., since 1914, Parkland 
public school since 1915. Address: Manito- 
woc, Wis. 



T, Hugo: 

Musical director and composer; b. Stock- 
holm, May 1, 1872; stud, theory w. Lindegren 
at the Cons. (mem. court orch.); aided by 
government stipend for young composers 
stud, violin w. Cesar Thomson at Brussels 
1896-9; won Jenny Lind stipend, 1900, which 
he held 3 yrs. Mus. dir. at the Univ. of 
Upsala, where he conducts a students' 
chorus, "Orpheidrangar," since 1910. Comp. 
3 symphonies (F min., D, E) ; 2 symph 
poems, "En skargardssagen" and "Drapa" 



Swedish rhapsody, "Midsommarvaka" ; 2 



Jhoral works w. orch., "Sten Sture" and 
'The Lord's Prayer"; lyric scene with orch., 
'The Bells"; cantata for the LinnS bi-cen- 
ennial, 1907; "Triumphal March"; violin 
ionata; romance for vln. ; piano pieces; 
iongs. Address: The University, Upsala, 
Sweden. 

ALLEN, Angeline Estelle: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Carroll Co., 
Ohio, June 4, 1883, d. John Custer and 
Eunice (Westfall) A.; grad. high sch., Cleve- 
and, O., 1900; grad. Wolfram Coll. of Music, 
Cleveland, 1904, also post-grad, work; piano 
w. Wilson G. Smith, organ w. William B. 
Colson. Church organist and teacher since 
899; taught piano and harmony in Wolfram 
College of Music, Cleveland, 1900-4; with 
Miriam A. Russell established the Allen- 
Russell Music Studio, Cleveland, 1904-10; or- 
ganist and choir-dir. Church of the Ascen- 
sion (Episcopal), Lakewood; with Miss Rus- 
sell gave series of lecture-recitals covering 
he history of music from Bach to present 
day; has given many separate lecture-recitals 
Before clubs, colleges and schools. Colleague 
Am. Guild of Organists; active mem. Lake- 
wood Music Club. Address: 1356 Lakeland 
Ave., Lakewood, Ohio. 

ALLEN, Beulah Mai: 

Organist, teacher, accompanist; b. Bethel 
Springs, Tenn., Feb. 24, 1884, d. Daniel A. and 
Mary Elizabeth (Stovall) A.; grad. Union 
"ity High Sch., Union City, Tenn., 1900; 
Valparaiso Univ., Ind., 1912; stud, piano and 
violin with local teachers at Union City, 
piano and harmony w. E. W. Chaffee at Val- 
paraiso Univ. Has taught piano and pipe- 
organ, 10 yrs.; organist 1st Meth. Epis. Ch., 
Union City, Tenn., past 8 yrs. Dir. Wednes- 
day Choral Club, Union City, Tenn.; mem. 
Am. Guild of Organists. Address: 404 E. 
College St., Union City, Tenn. 

ALLEN, Esther Jlouk, (Mrs. Warren 
D. A.) : 

Contralto, teacher of voice and public 
school music; b. Ionia, Mich., Aug. 15, 1885, 
d. John Michael and Christine Anna (List) 
Houk; grad. Metropolitan School of Music, 
Indianapolis, 1907; student Am. Institute of 
Normal Methods, Evanston, 111., 1907-8; 
pupil of Oscar Saenger and Bruno Huhn, 
New York City, 1910-1; m. Warren Dwight 
Allen (q. v.). Supervisor of pub. sch. music, 
1907-10; instructor in music, Iowa State 
Teachers' Coll., 1911-2; instructor in music, 
summer session, Univ. of Calif., 1911-3; head 
of dept. of pub. sch. methods and asst. 
teacher of voice, Pacific Cons, of Music, San 
Jose, Cal., 1913-6; teacher of music, State 
Normal Sch., San Jose, 1916. Address: Col- 
lege of the Pacific, San Jose, Cal. 

ALLEN, Guy Corken: \f!\ 

Pianist and teacher; b. Hopkins, Mo., April 
30, 1892, s. Charles K. and Jessie (Corken) 
A.; ed. Missouri Wesleyan Coll.; grad. Mo. 
Wesleyan Coll. Cons., 1910; piano and theory, 
Northwestern Univ., 1913; stud, piano w. 
martin Miessler, Joseph E. Layton, Arne 
Oldberg and Frank La Forge of New York, 
composition w. P. C. Lutkin and Arne Old- 
berg; m. Mary Bess Robison, Westboro, 



17 



Mo., Sept. 9, 1916. Debut in piano recital, 



ALLEN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ALLEN 



May Festival, Cameron, Mo., 1913. Has 
taught privately at Cameron. Mo., and 
Turney, Mo., 1910-11; piano at Northwestern 
Univ. Settlement, Chicago, 1911-2; piano and 
harmony at Russell Seh. of Music and Dra- 
matic Art, Chicago, 1913-4: piano, harmony 
and theory at Judson Coll., Marion, Ala., 
1914-7. Has several compositions in MS. 
Mem. Sinfonia Fraternity. Address: Marion, 
Ala. 



ALLEN, Hugh Perry: 

Organist and choral conductor; b. Reading, 
Eng., Dec. 23, 1869; ed. Reading; became or- 
ganist at the age o^. 11. Organist Chichester 
Cathedral, 1887-92; organist at Oxford, 1901; 
University Choregus there, 1909; mus. dir. 
Reading Univ. Coll. since 1908. Mus. Doc., 
Oxon. 1898. Address: Reading University 
College, Reading, Eng. 

ALLEN, J. Albert, Jr.: 

Pianist, harpist, organist, teacher; b. Peace 
Dale, R. I., July 31, 1878, s. John A. and 
Ella M. (Barber) A.; ed. South Kingstown 
high sch., Wakefield, R. I., and private 
teachers; grad. New England Cons, of Music, 
Boston, 1901; stud, harp w. Alfred Haly, the- 
ory and history of music w. Louis C. Elson, 
harmony and composition w. Benjamin Cut- 
ter, piano w. Charles Dennee, w. Harold 
Bauer in Paris, 1909-10, w. Glenn Dillard 
Gunn in Chicago, 1912-3. Asst. musical di- 
rector, School for the Blind, Raleigh, N. C., 
1901-2; private teaching in southern Rhode 
Island, 1902-8; dir. of sch. of music, North- 
western Coll., Naperville (Chicago), 111., 
1909-13; since 1913 teaching privately in Provi- 
dence and southern Rhode Island. Has given 
informal lecture-recitals of all standard com- 
posers, with special stress on the modern 
composers since Liszt. Address: Steinert 
Bldg., Providence, R. I. 

ALLEN, Nathan Hale: 

Organist, conductor, composer, teacher; b. 
Marion, Mass., Apr. 14, 1848; s. Henry Man- 
ley and Matilda (Clark) A.; ed. common 
schools, Philips Andover Acad.; stud, organ 
w. Aug. Haupt, singing w. Edward Grell, in 
Berlin, instrumentation w. Frank van der 
Stucken in New York. Has spent greater 
part of life in Hartford, Conn.; removed to 
Worcester, Mass., 1906, returned to Hartford, 
1915; organist Center Congl. Ch., Hartford, 
1883-1906; Piedmont Ch., Worcester, 1906-11; 
associate cond. Litchfield County Festival 
choruses, 1915-6, has had many prominent 
organ pupils, filling responsible positions. 
Has composed about 50 anthems for church 
service; book of 40 liturgical responses; a 
large number of songs, duets, piano and 
organ pieces, duets for piano and organ, and 
for cello and vln. (MS.); 2 sacred cantatas. 
Has compiled a book of German part-songs 
(Ditson), and Hymns of Martin Luther 
(Scribner). Author: 6 addresses on musical 
subjects (4 printed in pamphlet form) ; a 
history of music in Connecticut (in prepara- 
tion). Original mem. New York Manuscript 
Soc. ; a founder Am. Guild of Organists; 
mem. Nat. Assn. of Organists; v.-pres. Nat. 
Music Teachers' Assn.; founder of Conn. 
State Music Teachers' Assn. Address: Hart- 



ford, Conn. 



ALLEN, Perceval: 

Soprano; b. Ripley, Derbyshire, England; 
d. Josiah and Alice (Perceval) A.; ed. 
Cheltenham; stud, singing w. William Shake- 
speare. Debut at a Philharmonic concert, 
London, 1905; principal engagements include 
Liverpool Philharmonic Concerts, 1903 and 
1905; London Philharmonic Concerts, 1905-6; 
Norwich Triennial Festival, 1905; concerts in 
Paris by the Leeds Symphony Orchestra and 
Choir, 1906; Handel Festival, 1906; other ap- 
pearances in London, Norwich, Dublin, Liv- 
erpool and Belfast; engaged by Royal Opera 
Syndicate to sing in English version of 
"Nibelungen Ring" at Covent Garden, 1908; 
sang at Handel Festival, 1912. Address: 6 
Nottingham Mansions, Nottingham Street, 
London, W. 

ALLEN, Robert Emmett: 

Organist, baritone, teacher; b. Greenville, 
S. C., Feb. 26, 1890, s. Henry Wilson and 
Mary (Mendenhall) Allen; ed. Furman Fit- 
ting Sch., Furman Univ., B.A., M.A., 1909; 
stud, organ w. H. H. Bellamann and Josef 
Hagstrom, singing w. Katherine J. Bella- 
mann and Lucien Odend'hall; unmarried. 
Organist and choirmaster, Second Presbyt. 
Ch., Greenville, S. C., 1909-12; Central Meth. 
Ch., Newberry, S. C., 1913-15; First Baptist 
Ch., Columbia, S. C., since 1916; engaged in 
private vocal teaching, Newberry, S. C., 
1313-5; instructor in voice and organ, Chicora 
Coll. for Women, Columbia, S. C. ; baritone 
soloist in several Baltimore churches; prod. 
Stainer's "Crucifixion" with orch. ; mem. 
Baltimore. Oratorio Soc., 1912-3. As singer 
specializes in oratorio, notably "Elijah" and 
"Messiah," also concert work (lieder and 
operatic arias). Author: "A Discussion of 
Theories Concerning the Origin and Function 
of Music" (1914). Address: First Baptist 
Church, Columbia, S. C. 



ALLEN, Thornton Whitney: 

Editor, publisher, manager, 



composer; 



Newark, N. J., s. Lyman Whitney and Myra 
(Irwin) A.; ed. Blair Acad., Newark Acad., 
Montclair High Sch., Washington and Lee 
Univ., Lexington, Va. ; unmarried. Dir. and 
organizer of Washington and Lee Univ. band 
(25 members), 1909; organizer and sec., 
Newark, N. J., Musical Festival; Hudson 
County (N. J.) Music Festival, and New 
Jersey Tri-City Music Festivals; organizer 
and pres. (two terms), Newark Musicians' 
Club; organizer New Jersey State Assn. of 
Musicians; asst. managing editor "Musical 
Courier"; pres. T. W. Allen Pub. Co. (music 
pub.), and the T. W. Allen Co. (concert 
mgrs. -press bureau); mgr. Robt. Treat Hotel 
Musical Receptions (Newark, N. J.); news- 
paper and magazine writer (for 4 yrs. on 
staff of New York Herald). Has composed 
over 100 semi-classical and pdpular songs, 
including "The Baby Moon," "My Little 
Dixie Queen," "Only You," "Maybe, Some- 
time," "Polly," "Give Me the U. S. A.," 
"Just She," "In Old Virginia,". "The Vir- 
ginia Waltzes." Author: "Virginia and the 
South" ("Musical Courier" series), "Recol- 
lections of a Bachelor" (unpublished); short 
stories; editor and owner Musical and The- 
atrical Review (monthly). Mem. New Jersey 
Automobile and Motor Club, New York 



18 



Musicians' Club. Address: 790 Broad St., 



ALLEN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ALTSCHTJLER 



Newark, N. J. Home: 881 So. 17th St. 
Newark, N. J. 

'ALLEN, Warren Dwisrlit: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, teacher; b. 
San Jose, Gal., Aug. 31, 1885, s. James M. 
and Emma S. (Gage) Allen; ed. Univ. of 
California (1903-4); stud, piano w. Rudolph 
Ganz, Berlin (1909 and 1911), organ w. Widor, 
Paris (1910), theory w. Alexander von Fielitz, 
Berlin (1909); associate Am. Guild of Organ- 
ists, 1909. Dean Cons, of Music, Coll. of the 
Pacific, San Jose, since 1913; solo pianist 
with People's Philharmonic Orchestra, San 
Francisco, 1914; solo organist, Panama Pacific 
Exposition, San Francisco, April, 1915. Pan- 
ama California Exposition, San Diego, July, 
1915; cond. Pacific Choral Soc. (perf. "Crea- 
tion" at Panama Pacific Exp., 1915); organ- 
ized first annual May Festival, San Jose, 
1916. Sub-dean San Jose Branch, Northern 
California Chapter, Amer. Guild of Organ- 
ists. Address: College of the Pacific, San 
Jose, Cal. 

ALLING, Willis: 

Organist, conductor, composer, teacher; b 
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 19, 1875, s. Willis 
George A. (the noted surgeon) and Gertrude 
(Bartholomew) A.; ed. Hillhouse High Sen., 
New Haven; Sheffield Scientific Sen.; stud, 
music at Yale Univ. Music Sch. ; organ w. 
Samuel P. Warren, piano w. Samuel S. San- 
ford, theory w. Horatio W. Parker; m. Sarah 
S. Goodwin, New Haven, Conn., Apr. 18, 
1899 (1 child). Organist and choirmaster of 
several large churches, New Haven, Conn.; 
organist St. Mark's-in-the-Bouwerie, New 



York, since 



i; general dir. of music in 



the same parish since 1912; operatic coach 
and accompanist to prominent singers, incl. 
members of Metropolitan Opera Co. Has 
composed songs, choruses, organ selections, 
etc., some published and others in MS. 
Mem. The Bohemians, New York. Address: 
k34 E. llth St., New York. Home: 151 W. 
105th St., New York. 



, Horton Claridge: 

Pianist, composer and teacher; b. London, 
July i5, 1846; stud. Royal Acad. of Music, 
Leipzig Cons, and in Dublin; Mus. D. Dublin 
Univ. Has taught in Manchester. Comp. : 
piano pieces, organ pieces and songs. 

*ALMAN, Samuel: 

Composer; b. near Odessa, 1878, of Jewish 
parents; at age of 14 had written music and 
sung in synagogues in Russia; mus. ed. 
Odessa Cons.; entered the Russian Army 
and served 4 years; then went to England 
and stud, composition under Dr. Hamilton 
Robinson at the Guildhall Sch. of Music; 
took associate's diploma, Royal Coll. of Music.; 
prod. "King Ahaz," the first opera in the 
Yiddish language, at New Jewish Theatre, 
East End (his own text) ; also engaged in 
teaching and as choirmaster at Dalston Syna- 
gogue. Address: New Jewish Theatre, Lon- 
don, E., England. 

"ALMANZ, Fernand: 

Stage manager; b. France; ed. there as 
singer and for music generally; has acted as 
stage manager in America and at Royal 
Opera, Covent Garden. Address: Royal Op- 



era, Covent Garden, London, E. C. 



ALPHEBAKY, Achilles Nikolaievitch : 

Composer; b. Kharkov, in 1846; composed 
piano pieces, over 100 songs, mixed choruses 
a cappella, etc. 

ALTHOUSE, Paul Shearer: 

Tenor; b. Reading, Pa., s. Harry and 
Laura (Shearer) A.; nephew of Monroe A., 
composer; ed. Reading pub. sch. ; Bucknell 
Univ.; stud, singing w. Percy Stephens and 
Oscar Saenger; m. Elizabeth Breen, St. Paul, 
Minn., June 20, 1914. Debut as Dimitri in 
Moussorgsky's "Boris Godounov," Metropol- 
itan Opera House, New York, Mar. 19, 1913, 
being the 1st American tenor to make his 
debut in a leading role at the Metropolitan 
without previous European experience; has 
since sung in opera, oratorio and concert 
and at all the principal festivals; toured 
with New York Symphony Orch. ; created 
the Duke in Herbert's "Madeleine," Count 
de Neipperg in Giordano's "Madame Sans- 
Gene." Repertoire includes Rodolfo in "Bo- 
heme," Pinkerton in "Butterfly," Radames 
in "Ai'da," Cavaradossi in "Tosca," Turiddu 
in "Cavalleria Rusticana," Faust, Walther 
in "Meistersinger," tenor roles in "Rosen- 
kavalier," Herbert's "Madeleine," "Thai's," 
and "L'Oracolo"; also all the principal ora- 
torios, and concert and recital programs. 
Address: care Haensel & Jones, yEolian Hall, 
New York. Home: 645 West End Ave., 
New York. 

ALTMANN, Wilhelm : 

Musical editor and author; b. Adelnau, 
Apr. 4, 1862. Chief librarian at the Berlin 
Royal Library since 1900; dir., since 1906, of 
the Deutsche Musiksammlung, to which he. 
with Breitkopf & Hartel, gave the initial 
impulse; head music reviewer for the Na- 
tional-Zeitung since 1904. Comp.: "Chronik 
des Berliner Philh. Orchesters (1882-1901) 
(1902); "Heinrich v. Herzogenberg" (1903); 



'offentliche Musikbibliotheken' 



'Ein from- 



mer Wunsch" (1903); "Richard Wagners 
Brief e" (1905; a list of 3143 letters with 
brief synopses); "Brahms Briefwechsel" 
(1908) ; "Wagners Briefwechsel mit seinen 
Verlegern" (2 vis., 1911); "Kammermusik- 
Litteratur-Verzeichniss (list of chamber- 
music pub. since 1841) (1910). Made several 
arrangements of works of Bach, Beethoven, 
Stamitz; pub. original ed. of Michael Haydn's 
violin sonatas with basso continuo. Address: 
Kgl. Bibliothek, Berlin, Germany. 

ALTSCHULER, Modest: 

Cellist and conductor; b. Mohilev, Russia, 
Feb. 15, 1873, s. Theodor and Bertha (Slutz- 
kin) A.; stud, cello w. Fitzenhagen and von 
Glen, orchestration w. Arensky, Taneiev and 
Safonov at the conservatories of Moscow and 
Warsaw; Bachelor of Music, Moscow, 1892; 
silver medalist; m. Anna A., Moscow, 1895 
(2 children). Toured Europe with the Mos- 
cow Trio; went to the U. S. and was 
active as cellist and teacher for some time. 
Founded the Russian Symphony Orchestra in 
New York, 1904, which gave regular annual 
series of concerts in Carnegie Hall for sev- 
eral years; debut as conductor at first con- 
cert of Russian Symphony Orch., Cooper 
Union, New York, Jan. 7, 1904; toured with 
the orchestra throughout the U. S. several 
seasons; resumed regular concert series in 



19 



\ RE7 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



AMES 



York, 1917. Produced for the first time 
nerica compositions of Arensky, Borodin, 
Glazounov, Ippolitov-Ivanov, Illyinsky, 
v, Kallinikov, Liadov, Moussorgsky, 
istein, Rachmaninov, Rimsky-Korsakov, 
lenko. Scriabin. Stravinsky, Spendiarov, 
ikovsky, Balakirev, also Sibelius, Jarne- 
Konyus, Kayanus, John Powell, etc. 
istrated Rachmaninov's suite for two 
s and two preludes to Rubinstein's 
3, "Bohemian Polka," to Moussorgsky's 
is Godunov" (in concert form), to Sapel- 
's "A Soldier's Song," "Polka minia- 
' and to John Powell's "Banjo Picker." 
jss: 645 W. 160th St., New York. 

\REZ, (stage name of Albert Raymond 

rourron) : 

.or; b. Bordeaux, France, 1861; stud. 

ig w. A. de Martini in Paris, 1883. 

iteered for military service as band- 

;r at age of 18; debut as singer at 

t, Belgium; sang at the Grands The- 
of Lyons and Marseilles; eng. at the 
Grand Opera, 1892; since then has sung 

hief tenor roles there, creating leading 
in "T'hai's," "La Montagne nnoire," 



16gonde," "HelleY 



'Messidor,' 



'Les 



es-Chanteurs," "Burgonde," and "Gau- 
'Aquitaine" (Vidal); has appeared sev- 
seasons at the Metropolitan and Man- 
n Opera houses, New York, and at 
it Garden; repertoire includes about 60 
Address: 23 Boulevard Berthier, Paris. 

DEI, Roberto: 

anist, musical director, composer; b. 

o, Italy, Nov. 29, 1840. Organist and 

dir at Loreto, succeeding his father. 

i.: operas, "Luchino Visconti" (Lugo, 

"Bianca de' Rossi" (Bari); "II Bac- 

>ne" (comic); "Amore allegro" (1 act; 

0, 1896) ; also much church music, piano 
3 and songs. Address: Loreto, Italy. 

TO, Pasquale: 

itone; b. Naples, Mar. 21, 1878, s. Salva- 
ind Carmela (Bencivenga) A. ; grad. Isti- 
Tecnico Domenico; m. Egeria Guerrera 
ns). Debut in "Traviata," Teatro Bel- 
Naples, Sept. 1900; subsequently sang at 
cala, Milan, Teatro Constanzi and Teatro 
no, Rome, Teatro San Carlo, Naples (2 
ns each), at Palermo, Catania, Florence, 

1, Trieste, Fiume, Prague, Munich, Dres- 
Leipzig, Budapest, Vienna, Berlin, Brus- 
Paris (3 seasons), London (2 seasons), 

Aires (6 seasons), etc., mem. Metro- 



n Opera Co. since I 



Created leading 



roles in Puccini's "Girl of the Golden 
" Damrosch's "Cyrano," Giordano's 
ame Sans-Gene," also in 1st Ital. perf. 
'elleas et Melisande" (Milan), 1st Am. 
of Montemezzi's "L'Amore dei tre re," 
:hetti's "Germania," Zandonai's "Fran- 
da Rimini" and Mascagni's "Lodoletta." 
jss: 251 West 92nd St., New York. 

ROSCH, Louis: 

linist, teacher, conductor; b. Wolfstein, 
Vienna, May 15, 1879, s. Ignatius and 
(Lucas) A. ; ed. convent and pub. schs ; 
w. Theodore Spiering, Hans Sitt, Carl 

of Vienna; Royal Cons., Leipzig; Stern 



, Berlin. Has been engaged in teaching 



17 yrs. (in Parker Coll., Winnebago City, 
Minn., Gustafus Adolphus Coll., St. Peter, 
Minn., Gonzaga Univ., Spokane, Wash.). 
Has written on bowing for "The Violinist" 
(1917), etc. Address: Spokane, Wash. 

6 

AMBROSE, Paul: 

Organist, conductor, composer, teacher; b. 
Hamilton. Ontario, Canada, Oct. 11, 1868. s. 
Robert Steele A. (composer) and Elizabeth 



A.: stud, piano w. 



father, Kate S. Chit- 



tenden. Albert Ross Parsons, counterpoint w. 
Bruno Oscar Klein, orchestration w. Dudley 
Buck; m. Naomi Lambe, Orange, N. J., 
June, 1905. Organist Madison Ave. M. E. 
Ch., New York, 1886-1900; organist and choir- 
master St. James M. E. Ch., 1890-1917; now 
organist First Presbyt. Ch., Trenton, N. 
J. ; prof, of music at Golden Hill Sem., 
Bridgeport, Conn., Westminster Sch., Sims- 
bury, Conn.; lecturer on History of Music. 
Am. Inst. of Applied Music, New York; dir. 
of piano dept., New Jersey State Normal 
Sch., Cons, of Music, Trenton, N. J. Has 
composed songs, instrumental works, church 
music, etc. (pub. by Schmidt, O. Ditson, Ed. 
Schuberth, J. H. Schroeder). Pres. for N. J. 
Nat. Assn. of Organists, 1913-15; v.-pres. 
Synthetic Guild of New York. Address: 
State Normal School. Home: 34 North 
Clinton Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

AMES, Constance Oilman : 

Mezzo-soprano, eacher; b. St. Cloud, Minn., 
Dec. 10, 1876, d. Charles Andrew (ex-Lieut, 
governor of Minnesota) .and Hester Cronk 
Gilman; ed. high sch., St. Cloud, 1 yr., Minn. 
State Univ.; stud, singing w. Mme. Hess- 
Burr, 1901, and George Hamlin in Chicago, w. 
Charles Clarke and Bouhy in Paris, 1904; m. 
at St. Cloud, Minn., Oct. 8, 1907 (2 children). 
Soloist St. James Meth. Epis. Ch., Chicago, 
1901; mem. Euterpean Ladies Quartet, Chi- 
cago, 1902-3; mem. Dr. Carl's choir, Old First 
Presbyt. Ch., New York, 1906; dir. Episcopal 
choir, North Yakima, Wash., 1911-3, Methodist 
choir, 1914; sang mezzo-sop, role in "Holy 
City" with Chicago Choral Soc., 1901, and sop. 
solos of "Elijah" with Yakima Choral Soc.; 
has given various concerts, recitals in Minne- 
sota and Washington; has taught in Minne- 
sota and North Yakima for several yrs. 



Address: 
Wash. 



So. Naches Av., No. Yakima, 



20 



AMES, John Carlowitz: 

Composer, pianist and conductor; b. West- 
bury-on-Trym, near Bristol, England, Jan. 
8, 1860, s. George Acland and Clara (Countess 
Poelzig) A. ; ed. Charterhouse Sch. and Edin- 
burgh University; mus. ed. Stuttgart Cons., 
stud, piano with Pruckner, composition with 
Goetschius and Faisst; later stud, with Franz 
Wiillnner in Dresden; m. Sophie Hermine 
Johanna Hecht. Debut Steinway Hall, Lon- 
don, 1S81, playing his own composition. 
Comp. : 4-act opera, "The Last Inca" ; inci- 
dental music to "Richard II," for Sir Her- 
bert Tree's production at His Majesty's The- 
atre, London; incidental music to "Boniie 
Dundee" (Lawrence Irving, Adelphi The- 
atre); 2 piano concertos; 130th Psalm for 
chorus, soli and orchestra, etc. Address: 
The Hermitage, Windsor Terrace, Hamp- 
stead, London. 



AMFT 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ANDEK! 



AMFT, Georg: 

Teacher, editor and composer; b. Ober- 
hannsdorf, Silesia, Jan. 25, 1873; stud. Royal 
Inst. for Church Music in Berlin. Active as 
teacher at Habelschwerdt, Silesia. Edited 
"Old Organ Music," etc. Composed choruses, 
piano pieces, etc. 



AMSDEN, Elizabeth: 

Operatic soprano; b. in America; stud, in 
Paris and sang for some time as an amateur; 
made successful professional debut at Covent 
Garden in 1910; has since sung in England 
and U. S. Has been mem. Boston Opera 
Co., CentUry Opera Co., Chicago Opera Co. 
Address: The Auditorium, Chicago. 

*ANCONA, Mario: 

Operatic baritone; b. Florence, Nov., 1870; 
ed. in social science and law, and began life 
as a diplomat; soon abandoned diplomatic 
career for music. Debut at Trieste as 
Scindia in Massenet's "Le Roi de Lahore"; 
sang at the principal opera houses of Italy; 
at Covent Garden, 9 seasons; Metropolitan 
Opera House, 5 seasons; at Manhattan Op- 
era House, New York, 2 seasons; Chicago 
Opera Co. ; has sung in Spain, Portugal, 
Russia and Buenos Aires; repertoire includes 
chief baritone roles in "L'Africaine," "Les 
Huguenots," "Faust," "Carmen," "Pecheurs 
de Perles," "La Boh&me," "Tosca," "Ma- 
dama Butterfly," "Don Giovanni," "Nozze 
de Figaro," "Andrea Chenier," "II Barbiere 
di Siviglia," "La Gioconda," all the Verdi 
operas still in the repertoire of today, all 
the Wagner operas (in German), etc., reci- 
pient of several Portuguese orders; Com- 
mendatore della Coroona d'ltalia. Address: 
Chicago Opera Co., Auditorium Theatre, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

ANDERSEN, Karl Joachim: 

Flutist; b. Copenhagen, Denmark, April 29, 
1847. Played in Royal Band, Copenhagen, 



1869-1 



went to Berlin, and assisted in 



founding the Philharmonic Orchestra there; 
cond. Palace Orchestra, Copenhagen, since 
1893. Comp. : Several pieces for flute, in- 
cluding a set of forty-eight studies and a 
Concertstiick. Address: Copenhagen, Den- 
mark. 

^.r 

ANDERSON, Albert Oliver: 

Concert organist, director, teacher of voice, 
piano, organ. Gave 5 recitals Amer. Church, 



Berlin, season 



)-10; organist and director 



St. George's Ch., Berlin, 1910-1; organist and 
dir. Firlt Meth. Epis. Ch. ; dir. Schubert 
Club (women's voices) and Thursday Eve- 
ning Club (male chorus). Associae Am. 
Guild of organists. Address: 523 Franklin 
St., Rochester, Minn. 

ANDERSON, Alma Florence: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Sacramento, 
Cal., March 12, 1891, d. Andrew and Fredrike 
(Joraas) A.; ed. pub. sch. ; stud, piano w. 
Mary Cordelia Barrett Naus and Ida Hjer- 
leid Shelley. Priv. teacher in Sacramento, 
6 yrs.. Roseville, Cal., 1 yr. ; organist First 
Christian Ch.. and asst. organist First 
Church of Christ, Scientist, Sacramento. 
Mem. Saturday Club and Tuesday Club, Sac- 
ramento. Address: 1910 N. St., Sacramento, 
Cal. 



ANDERSON, Angela: 

Pianist; b. New York, great-granddaug 
of Lorenzo da Ponte; stud. w. Sigismond 
jowski and Ignace Paderewski. Made 
debut in Paris in 1899. 

ANDERSON, Arthur Olaf: 

Teacher of musical theory, composer 
Newport, R. I., Jan 30, 1880, s. Anders 
Helene (Monsen) A.; stud. w. Homer No 
Boston. Alex. Guilmant, Georges Guii 
and Vincent d'Indy, Paris, Hermann D 
Berlin, Sgambati, Rome; m. Mary St< 
1907 (3 children). Teacher of theory, Be 
1905-1908, Am. Cons., Chicago, 1908. Coi 
Suites f. violin, organ and piano; s 
works f. orch. (MS.); 50 songs; male, fei 
and mixed choruses; pieces f. violin, i 
and piano (MS.); 12 fugues; song cy 
"Pilgrimage to Kevlaar" and "Child's i 
den of Verses"; "Ave Maria" f. sop 
and orchestra (all MS.). Sec. The Cliff D 
lers; mem. Society of American Musici 
Home: 6113 Kimbark Ave. Studio: Amer 
Conservatory, Kimball Hall, Chicago, 111 

Un , t \ 

ANDERSON, Carl Edwin: 

Tenor and teacher of singing; b. P( 
mouth, N. H., Nov. 5, 1880, s. Peter 
Mary A.; ed. Univ. of Cal.; stud, sin 
w. various teachers in New York, 
Purdon Robinson, Francis Fisher Pow 
m. Ruth Waterman, contralto, Oakland, 
Soloist at Broadway Reformed Ch., 
York, Clinton Ave. Congl. Ch., Brooh 
1st Congl. Ch., Oakland, Cal.; at pre 
soloist St. Luke's Epis. Ch., San Franci 
has sung in all the standard oratorios 
New York and the western U. S., not 
at the Panama Exposition, San Franci 
1915. Mem. Bohemian Club, San Franci 
Teachers' Musical Assn. of Cal. Addr 
4014 Randolph Ave., Oakland, Cal. 

ANDERSON, Ferdinand Yaljean: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Toledo, 
1885, s. Christian Marten and Rose Ella 
stud, music w. Prof. Joseph Dick, Rev. L 
Daniels, L. C. Keith, S. D. Cushing; unn 
ried. Organist St. Albans Episcopal 
1902-16. Associate Amer. Guild of Organ! 
mem. Toledo Musical Art Soc.; assoc 
teacher Toledo branch Sherwood School 
Music. Address: 106 Oakwood Ave., Tol 
Ohio. 



ANDERSON, Kate: 

Soprano; b. Bristol, England; d. Jos 
Andres and Kate (Bishop) A.; began mus 
studies at age of 7, as violinist; won Bri 
Scholarship for violin at Royal Coll. 
Mus. at age of 16; stud, singing under All 
Visetti. Debut as violinist at Kingswi 
1888; has sung for Royal Choral Society 
the Royal Albert Hall, 1903-4; Leeds P 
harmonic, 1903-4; at Norwich Orchestral C 
certs; at concerts in Bristol, Birmingl 
and other large centres; operatic debut 
1904 as Micaela in "Carmen" with 
Moody-Manners Company, with which 
toured for several years in Great Britain 
Ireland, playing Marguerite in "Fau; 
Mrs. Ford in "The Merry Wives," e 



engaged to create the part of Sarenna 



Hermann Lohr's opera of that name; pla 



21 



ANDERSON 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ANDREWS 



for the Denhof tours (1912), Eurydice in 
"Orpheus" and Eva in "Die Meistersinger" ; 
has won several prizes, including the Musi- 
cal Societies Prize, the Worshipful Society 
of Musicians' Silver Medal, also a bronze 
medal for violin playing. Address: 55 Ports- 
down Road, Maida Vale, London, S. W. 

ANDERSON, Lillian Luella: < 

Organist, teacher of piano, organ, har- 
mony; b. near Hudson, Mich., Oct. 5, 1865, 
d. Seth and Harriet (Britten) A.; grad. 
Hillsdale Coll. (Normal course), 1890, piano 
diploma, Hillsdale Coll., 1896; stud, organ 
w. George W. Andrews, piano w. Miss L. C. 
Wattles, theory w. A. E. Heacox and F. 
Lehmann, all at Oberlin Cons.; associate Am 
Guild of Organists, 1912. Organist First M. 
E. Ch., Hillsdale, Mich., and teacher of 
piano, organ and harmony at Hillsdale since 
1896, except period of study at Oberlin and 
travel abroad (1913). Address: 104 Hillsdale 
St., Hillsdale, Mich. 

ANDERSON-OILMAN, Wilma: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Winneshiek county, 
Iowa, July 9, 1882, d. A. Edward and Lavina 
(Nichols) A.; ed. priv. and pub. schs. in 
U. S. and Brussels; stud, music with local 
teachers; w. Arthur Van Dooren in Brus- 
sels. Albert von Doenhof, Rafael Joseffy 
in New York; m. June 22, 1907 (2 children). 
Debut in Brussels, 1899; toured in U. S., 4 
yrs.; incidental tours since establishment 
as teeacher in Minneapolis; accompanist for 
many artists in Brussels and New York. 
Author: "Woods Wear for Women," "Out- 
ers Book"; "The Woman who Shoots," 



'Recreation' 



"The Woman's Weapon," 



"Outing"; correspondent for 'Musical Cou- 
rier," 2 yrs. Mem. Thursday Musical, on 
governing bd., 4 yrs.; chmn. music State 
Fed. Women's Clubs. Address: 49 South 
8th St., Minneapolis, Minn. Home: 131 W. 
26th St., Minneapolis, Minn. 

[d']ANDRADE, Francesco: 

Dramatic baritone; b. Lisbon, Jan. 11, 1859; 
stud. w. Miraglia and Ronconi. Debut in 
"Ai'da" at San Remo, 1882; sings all leading 
baritone roles; also appeared concert-singer; 
has appeared as guest in all European cities; 
sang at Kroll's Th., Berlin, 1906; Royal Ba- 
varian chamber singer; principal roles in- 
clude Don Giovanni, Almaviva in "Barbiere," 
etc. Address: Lisbon, Spain. 

ANDREA, Volkmar: 

Conductor and composer; b. Bern, Switzer- 
land, July 5, 1879; ed. Gymnasium and Univ. 
of Bern; stud, music w. Karl Munzinger, w. 
Wullner, Kleffel, Staub at the Cologne Cons., 
1897-1900: repetitor Royal Court Opera, Mu- 
nich, 1901-2; cond. Stadtburgerverein, Win- 
terthur, 1902-4; cond. mixed chorus since 
1902, male chorus since 1904, and the sym- 
phony concerts since 1906. at Zurich; mus. 
dir. at the Univ., 1913; Ph.D. (hon.), 1914; 
app. dir. of Zurich Cons, same yr. Has 
travelled extensively as guest-cond. (many 
German cities, Paris, Barcelona, Milan) ; con- 
ducted the 1st performance ever given in 
Italy of Bach's "St. Matthew Passion," 
Milan (1911). Comp. : Piano Trio in F min., 
op. 1; do. in E-flat, op. 14; "Das Gottliche," 



"Charons Nachen," op. 3, do.; Sonata for 
vln. in D, op. 4; songs, op. 5, 10, 12, 15, 16, 
18, 23; male choruses a capp., op. 6, 8, 11, 13, 
17, 21, 22, 24; "Symphonische Fantasie" for 
orch., op. 7; String Quartet in B-flat, op. 9; 
"Vaterunser" for solo, chorus and orch., op. 
19; "Sechs Klavierstucke," op. 20; an opera, 
"Ratcliff," op. 25 (Duisburg, 1914). Address: 
Zurich, Switzerland 

ANDRE, Elfrida: 

Organist and composer; b Wisby, Sweden, 
Feb. 19, 1841; stud. w. Sohrling, Norman and 
Gade; organist in Stockholm, 1861-6; app. 
organist at cathedral in Gothenburg, 1867. 
Comp.: choral work, "Snofrid"; a symphony 
for orch.; 2 symphonies for organ; string 
quartet; piano quintet; piano trio; 2 ro- 
manzas for violin; piano pieces; songs. Ad- 
dress: Gothenburg, Sweden. 

ANDREOLI, Carlo: 

Pianist and organist; b. Mirandola, Italy, 
Jan. 8, 1840; s. Evangelista A., organist and 
teacher; stud, music at Milan Cons. Piano 
teacher in Milan Cons, from 1875; gave con- 
certs in London, 1858. Has composed noc- 
turnes, romances, etc. Address: Regio Con- 
servatorio Giuseppe Verdi, Milan, Italy. 

ANDREWS, Addison Fletcher: 

Manager; b. Cavendish, Vt., April 2, 1857; 
ed. Dartmouth Coll., A.M. 1878; stud. Colum- 
bia Law Sch., New York; mus. ed. w. Godone 
(violin) and Tamaro (voice); m. Ella Reed, 
New York, May 23, 1883 (one son). Has sung 
in church choirs 25 yrs., w. Schumann Male 
Quartet 15 yrs.; did newspaper work on New 
York "Tribune," "Telegram," "Commercial 
Adviser," "Graphic," etc.; asst. manager 
Carnegie Hall and Symphony Orch. 1 yr. ; 
since then in business independently as mu- 
sical manager. Has appeared in public as 
humorist and reader for 25 yrs. Composer of 
songs and anthems (prize for best setting 
of Richard Hovey's Dartmouth Col. prize 
poem), part-songs, children's and college 
songs. Author of numerous poems. A 
founder of the Manuscript Society of New 
York. Address: 30 West 32nd Street, New 
York. Home: The Belnord, New York. 
Summer: Williamstown, Mass. 

ANDREWS, Florence Burgess: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Eagle Lake, Minn., 
Nov. 16, 1880, d. Harrison Monroe and Or- 
phelia d'Yette (Enfleld) A.; grad. Mankato 
High Sch. ; State Univ. of Minnesota, 2 yrs. ; 
grad. piano dept. Johnson School of Music, 
Minneapolis (post-grad, course) ; stud. w. 
Hamlin Hunt and James A. Bliss in Minne- 
opolis; m. in Minneapolis, July 12, 1906 (1 
child). Engaged in piano teaching 15 yrs.; 
taught harmony, history of music and piano, 
Bethany Coll., Mankato, Minn., 3 yrs.; has 
given talks on Minnesota composers, also 
illustrated talks on the operas. Mem. Ladies' 
Thursday Musical of Minneapolis; Minnesota 
Music Teachers' Assn. Address: 516 S. Sec- 
ond St., Mankato, Minn. y . 

ANDREWS, Frederick Sturges: 

Organist, musical director, teacher; b. New 
York City, Nov. 8, 1887, s. William S. and 
Ida Augusta (Clark) A.; ed. high schs. in 



op. 2, cantata for solo, chorus and orch. ; New York and Norwalk, Conn. ; studied at 

22 



ANDREWS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ANSEI/L 



the Institute of Musical Art, New York, Beaver Falls, Pa.; organist, Trinity Luth. 



1908; teachers' course there, 1909. Teacher 
of piano and organ since 1901; of theory at 
Institute of Musical Art since 1909; cond. S. 
Orange Choral Club (mixed) since 1913; 
musical editor "Colonnade" since 1913. 
Mem. Andiron Club of New York. Ad- 
dress: 509 W. 122nd St., New York. 

ANDREWS, George Whitfleld : 

Organist, conductor, composer, teacher, b. 
Wayne. Ash tabula Co., Ohio, Jan. 19, 1861, 
s. Melancthon Z. and Augusta Caroline 
(Cathcart) A.; ed. Oberlin High Sch., etc.; 
mus. ed. Oberlin Cons, of Music (B. Mus., 
D. Mus.); A.M. (honorary) Oberlin Coll.; 
stud. w. Jadassohn and Papperitz in Leip- 
zig., Rheinberger and Abell in Munich; Guil- 
mant and d'Indy in Paris; m. Harriet Clark, 
Wakeman, O., July 3, 1888 (3 children). 
Debut as organist at age of 16; has given 
numerous programs in all parts of U. S. ; 
organist Second Cohgl. Ch., Oberlin. 1886; 
cond. Oberlin Cons. Orch., 1890; Oberlin 
Musical Union, 1900; cond. Tuesday Musical 
Club chorus, Akron, Ohio, 1 yr. ; prof, of 
organ and composition, Oberlin Cons, of 
Music, from 1886. Has composed a large 
number of works for organ, some published 
by G. Schirmer, Wm. E. Ashmall and Leduc 
(Paris), also an orchestral suite (performed 
by Chicago Orchestra at Oberlin, 1910). Au- 
thor of articles on organ music, teaching 
probems, and "Music as an Expression of 
Religious Feeling" (Musical Quarterly), 



etc. Address: 
Ohio. 



195 Forest St., Oberlin, 



ANDREWS, J. Warren: 

Organist, teacher, choirmaster; b. Apr. 6, 



1860, 



Sam'l H. and Hannah G. (Kelley) 



A.; ed. common schs. and privately; stud, 
piano, organ and voice in Boston and abroad; 
m. Addie M. Breed, Lynn, Mass., 1880. 
Played in church at 12; first church recital 
at 16; since then has given about 700 re- 
citals in U. S. and Canada; taught privately 
and in several schools and conservatories; 
was first pres. New York State Music Teach- 
ers' Assn.; a founder and during past three 
years warden, Am. Guild of Organists in 
the U. S. and Canada; piayed at most of the 
expositions, inluding St. Louis, Jamestown, 
Charleston and San Francisco; became or- 
ganist of Old Trinity, Newport, R. I., at 
19, staying 9 yrs. ; organist Pilgrim Ch., 



Cambridge, Mass., 



yrs., Plymouth Ch., 



Minneapolis, Minn., 7 yrs.; has been organ- 
ist and choirmaster of the Church of the 
Divine Paternity, New York, for 18 yrs.; 
repertoire includes most of the usual recital 
and concert works, especially Bach; has 
written magazine and newspaper articles 
upon request; officer in Clef Club; (past) 
mem. St. Wilfrid's Club. Home: 2 First St., 
Clifton Park, Weehawken, N. J. Office: 4 
West 76th St., New York. 

ANDRIESSEN, Belle: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Beaver, Pa., 
d. Hugo and Louise (McKinley) A.; ed. 
Beaver High Sch.; grad., B.M., Beaver Col- 
lege, 1891; stud, music w. Felix Dreyschock 
and Vianna da Motta, Berlin, and Eugene 
Heffley, New York. Priv. teacher for 20 yrs. ; 
also taught in Beaver Coll. and Geneva Coll., 



Jh. Mem. Am. Guild of Organists. Address: 
Quay Square, Beaver, Pa. 



[d'] ANGEL,!, Andrea: 

Teacher and composer; b. Padua, Nov. 9, 
1868; ed. Univ. of Padua (Ph.D. w. the dis- 
sertation "La Musica nel Dramma Greco"); 
stud, composition at the Institute Cesare 
Pollini. Professor of Italian literature at the 
Collegio in Calegari; now professor of Italian 
literature at the Liceo Mamiani and profes- 
sor of aesthetics and history of music at 
the Liceo Rossini in Pesaro; editor of "La 
Cronaca Musicale"; was the 1st to introduce 
into Italy the lecture-recital (Concert! della 
Universita popolari). Comp. : opera, "L'ln- 
nocente" (text by himself); prod. Novi 
Ligure, 1896, Bogna, 1897); 2 other operas, 
"II Negromante" and "Al Ridotto di Ve- 
nezia" (not yet prod.); "Stabat Mater," some 
masses, chamber music and romances (Serate 
d'inverno). Author of several libretti (Car- 
bonieri's "Edith," Gibellini's "Ebles di 
Provenza," Alberti's "Myrtilla," etc.). Ctbd. 
historical essays to various journals, "II 
teatro alia moda di Benedetto Marcello"; 
"II Petrarca musicista"; "Gluck, Algarotti 
e Wagner,'.' in Cronaca; etc. Address: Liceo 
Rossini, Pesaro, Italy. 

ANGELIS, Giralamo de. See De ANGELIS. 

ANGER, Maurice: 

Tenor; b. Prague, Bohemia, Aug. 3, 1885, 
s. Moric and Emilie (Schneider) A. (father 
was composer, dir. of Royal Opera Houses 
in Vienna, Graz, Prague and the Philhar- 
monic Orch. in Prague) ; ed. pub. and high 
sch., College of Commerce; stud, piano and 
violin w. Conrad Wallerstein at Prague, w. 
Batchelder, D. Crandall and Alfred Cogswell 
in San Francisco; m. Etta Susmann in San 
Francisco, July 30, 1916. Soloist in various 
churches; appeared in concerts, musicales 
and light opera; specializes in Bohemian 
folksongs, German Lieder, etc. Address: 84 
Plaza Drive, Berkeley, Cal. 

-V" r"^ 

ANNAS, Alonzo Neil: 

Teacher and director; b. De Ruyter, New 



York, Nov. 17, 



s. George Frances 



23 



and Alice Elizabeth (Crandall) A.; ed. high 
sch., De Ruyter, N. Y., 1900; B.S. Alfred 
Univ., 1905; stud, piano and singing at Alfred 
Univ., 3 yrs., at the New England Cons., 
2 yrs.; m. Maybelle M. Clarke, Alfred, 
N. Y., June 16, 1909 (1 son). Dir. of music 
Alfred Univ., 1907-12, Northern 111. State Nor- 
mal Sch., De Kalb, 111., since 1912. Address: 
Northern 111. State Normal School, De Kalb, 
111. 



ANSELL, John: 

Conductor; mus. ed. at the Guildhall School 
of Music; has played the viola in most im- 
portant London orchestras; was for 7 years 
mus. dir. at the Playhouse for Cyril Maude, 
then w. Louis Meyer at the Strand Theatre; 
appointed conductor at the Alhambra, 1913. 
Has written -several comic operas, one of 
which, "The King's Bride," was produced 
at the Kennington Theatre. Address: Al- 
hambra Theatre, London, W. C. 



ANSORGE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ARCHER 



ANSORGE, Konrad (Eduard Reinhold) : 

Pianist; b. Buchald, near Liebau, Silesia 
Oct. 15, 1862; stud, at Leipzig Cons., 1880-2; 
w. Liszt, 1885. After long concert tours in 
Germany, Russia, Austria, and America, set- 
tled in Berlin as pianist; teacher in the 
Klindworth-Scharwenka Cons., 1898-1903. 
Comp. : 3 sonatas, "Ballade," "Traumbilder," 
Polish Dances, for piano; songs; orchestral 
and chamber music; string sextet; 2 string 
quartets; "Requiem" for male chorus and 
orch. 

'ANTIPOV, Constantin: 

Composer; b. Russia, Jan. 18, 1859. Comp.: 
3 Etudes, op. 1; 3 Valses, op. 2; Variations 
on an original Russian theme, op. 3; 5 pieces, 
op. 5; 4 pieces incl. Nocturne, op. 6; 2 Pre- 
ludes, op. 8; 3 Miniatures (Valse), op. 9; 
Prelude, op. 10; Valse and Etude, op. 11; 
Nocturne, op. 12; Impromptu and Valse, op. 
13 all f. piano; "Allegro symphonique" for 
orch., op. 7. 

AQUABELL.A, Ramon: 

Pianist, organist, composer, teacher; b. 
Havana, Cuba, June 20, 1854, s. Ramon and 
Susana (Toca) A.; stud, music in Paris and 
Milan; unmarried. Taught and appeared in 
concerts as pianist and accompanist in 
Havana, Cuba, New York, St. Louis, Mo., 
Galveston, Tex., Houston, Tex., and in the 
largest cities in Colorado; has given annual 
pupils' recitals; was associated with Joseffy, 
Mason and Mills at Steinway Hall, N. Y., 
11 yrs. Has composed piano-pieces, incl.: 
"Violeta," caprice; "La Preferencia," Span- 
ish dance; "Etude in F"; a song without 
words, etc. (pub.); transcriptions of "Rigo- 
letto," "Carmen," "Old Folks at Home" and 
"Old Black Joe"; several marches, songs, 
etc. Address: 1128 Leavenworth St., San 
Francisco, Cal. 

ABA, Ugo: 

Viola player; b. Venice, July 19, 1876; stud, 
violin w. Tirindelli at Conservatory Bene- 
detto Marcello in Venice, w. Cesar Thompson 
at the Liege Cons., composition w. Robert 
Fuchs at Vienna Cons., 1894-1901. Played in 
the orchestra of the Teatro La Fenice at age 
of 13; viola player in the Flonzaley Quartet 
since 1903, concertizing in America and occa- 
sionally in the principal European centres; 
resides in New York. Address: care Loudon 
Charlton, Carnegie Hall, New York. 

ARBOS, [Enrique] Fernandez: 

Teacher, violinist, conductor; b. Madrid, 



Dec. 25, 1863; stud, violin 



Monasterio in 



Madrid, Vieuxtemps in Brussels, and Joachim 
in Berlin; composition w. Gevaert in Brus- 
sels. Concert-master Berlin Philharmonic 
Orch., made tour of Continent; taught vln. 
at Hamburg Cons, for a short time; returned 
to Madrid at the invitation of the Queen of 
Spain, and was dir. of vln. dept. of Cons, 
there; concert-master of the Glasgow Sym- 
phony Orch., 1889; since 1890 vln. prof, at 
the Royal Coll. of Music, London; has ap- 
peared as conductor in London, Liverpool, 
Petrograd, Moscow; since 1902 has toured 
Spain for 3 mos. every yr. at the head of 
the Madrid Symphony Orch. Comp. : comic 
opera, "El Centro de la Tierra" (Madrid, 



1895); 3 piano trios; numerous pieces for 



vln. Address: Royal College of Music, Lon- 
don, S. W. Home: 13 Clareville Grove, 
South Kensington, London, W. 

[d'] ARCHAMBEAU, Ivan: 

Cellist; b. near Liege, Sept. 28, 1879; stud, 
music w. father, cello w. A. Massau in 1895; 
won gold medal at Cons, of Verviers, 



stud. 



fidouard Jacobs at Brussels, later 



w. Hugo Becker at Frankfort. Played the 
cello in a family quartet; toured Germany, 
Belgium and Scotland, 1903; then became 
mem. Flonzaley Quartet; has appeared w. 
the quartet without interruption from its 
organization to the present time; resides in 
New York. Address: care Loudon Charlton, 
Carnegie Hall, New York. 

ARCHANGELSKY, Alexander: 

Composer, musical director; b. Province 



of Pensa, Russia, Oct. 



1846. Conducted 



24 



church choirs from his 16th yr. ; organized a 
chorus of his own with which he toured 
Europe, 1880; was the 1st to substitute women 
for boys in the vocal music of the Russian 
Church. Comp.: 2 masses, a Mass for the 
Dead, and numerous a cappella choruses. 
Instrumental in the renaissance of Russian 
church music, associated w. Gretchaninov 
and others in important reform movement. 
Address: Petrograd, Russia. 


ARCHDEACON, Albert: 

Baritone and theatre manager; b. Liver- 
pool, England, June 27, 1870; s. Lawrence 
and Mary Elizabeth (Gwyer) A. ; ed. Liver- 
pool Institute; stud. Royal Coll. of Music 
4 yrs. (under Liverpool Scholarship). Debut 
at Drury Lane Theatre as leading baritone 
in Schumann's "Genoveva"; toured England 
with Mme. Antoinette Sterling, 1899; man- 
aged his own opera company, touring Ma- 
deira and Canary Islands, 1900; toured Can- 
ada with Mme. Albani, 1903, South Africa 
1904, England, 1904-05; toured England with 
Melba, 1905, and Canada with Albani 1906- 
appeared at Covent Garden in "Die Meister- 
singer," 1904; has acted as manager for the 
Beecham Opera Co. at His Majesty's The- 
atre and elsewhere, as manager of Aldwych 
Theatre in 1911. Address: Covent Garden 
Theatre, London, W. C. 
f 
ARCHER, John Benjamin: 

Organist, conductor, composer; b. Blackin- 
ton, Mass., Oct. 14, 1872, s. Oscar A and 
Helen (Blackinton) A.; A.B. Williams Coll. 
1893; LL.B., 1896; m. Qorothy Donaldson 
Marquette, Mich.. Aug. 28, 1907. Organist 
Williams Coll., 1892-3, Westminster Ch De- 
troit, Mich., 1895-1906, First Presbyt Ch., Ft 
Wayne, Ind., 1906-13, Beneficent Conf. Ch., 
Providence, R. I., 1913; has been conductor 
Apollo Club of Ft. Wayne, University Glee 
Club of Providence, Brown University Glee 
Club, Providence Community Chorus, Pitts- 
field (Mass.) Community Chorus, and North 
Adams (Mass.) Community Chorus; now song 
leader at Camp Custer, Battle Creek, Mich, 
(under appt. by war dept. comn. on training 
camp activities), and cond. Battle Creek Com- 
munity Chorus. Comp. : comic operettas, 
"The Red Letter"; "The Romany Maid"; 
"The Isle of Rest"; "It Happened in Ven- 
ice"; "No Trespassing"; piano pieces; songs; 
anthems. Address: 109 Summer Street, Bat- 
tle Creek, Mich. 



ARCTOWSKA 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ARMENDT 



ARCTOWSKA, Arian Jane: 

Soprano; b. Rochelle, Illinois, April 23, 
1875, d. George and Caroline E. (Whitcomb) 
Addy; mus. ed. Chicago and Paris; m. 
Henryk Arctowski, scientist and explorer, 
Mar. 28, 1900. Debut w. D'Oyly Carte Opera 
Co. in England, 1899; sang in oratorio and 
symphony concerts in Belgium, Germany and 
England; also in recital in leading European 
cities; especially known as lieder singer; 
resides in the U. S. since 1909. Address: 1 
Livingston Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. 

ARENS, Egrmont Hegel: 

Musical manager; b. Ceveland, Ohio, s. 
Franz X. (q. v.) and Emma (Hegel) A.; ed. 
Morris High Sen., New York, Univ. of New 
Mexico; m. New York, Dect. 24, 1914. Man- 
ager People's Symphony Concerts; engaged 
in the direction of concert artists. Address: 
17 W. 8th St., New York. Home: Spuyten 
Duyvil, N. Y. 

ARENS, Franz Xavier: 

Vocal teacher, conductor; b. Neef, Ger- 
many, Oct. 28, 1856, s. Clemens and Maria 
(Schmitz) A. ; grad. Normal College, St. 
Francis, Wis. ; stud, music w. Rheinberger, 
John Singenberger, Giehre. Abel, Wullner, 
Janssen and Julius Hey in Munich and Dres- 
den; m. Emma L. Huegel (3 children). 
Prof, of music Canisius College, Buffalo, N. 
Y. ; cond. Cleveland Philharmonic Society 
and Gesangverein, Indianapolis May Music 
Festivals, American Composers' Concerts in 
Berlin, Vienna, Hamburg, Dresden, etc.; 
pres. Metropolitan School of Music (princi- 
pal vocal dept.), Indianapolis, Ind., and 
Manuscript Society of N. Y. ; since 1896 cond. 
People's Symphony Concerts and principal 
of Arens Vocal Studio. New York. Comp. : 
solo songs, male and mixed quartets, choral 
works, sacred and secular, w. organ and 
orch., string quartet, Symphonic Fantasie for 
orch., Canon and Fugue for Organ, etc. Lec- 
turer on history of music. Mem. Lambs 
Club and N. Y. Liederkranz. Address: 308 
\v. 56th St., New York. 

ARENS, Ludolph: 

Pianist, pedagogue, theorist; b. Mayence, 
Germany, Jan. 9, 1880, s. Fritz and Mar- 
guerite (Merkel) A. ; ed. Realgymnasium, 
Mayence; stud. w. Theodor Bohlmann. Wil- 
helm Kraupner, Hans Richard; diploma Ohio 
Wesleyan School of Music, Delaware, O., 
1904, Cincinnati Cons, of Music, 1908. Has 
taught piano and theory 17 yrs. ; dir. Terre 
Haute Cons, of Music, Terre Haute, Ind., 
1907-13; prof, of piano and composition Law- 
rence Cons, of Music, Appleton, Wis., since 
1913; gives piano recitals (classical and mod- 
ern repertoire) ; has in preparation a work 
on piano teaching. Address: Appleton, Wis. 

ARENS-ROGER, Adelia; 

Pianist, organist, composer; b. Detroit, 
Mich., Oct. 11, 1880, d. John N. and Mary 
(Schulte) A.; niece of Franz X. Arens (q. v.); 
ed. Barstow Sch., St. Aloysius Parochial 
Sch. ; stud, piano and organ with grand- 
father and father, piano w. Franz A. Apel 
and at Virgil Piano Sch., New York City; 
m. Felix A, Roger, Detroit, June 22, 1910 
(1 child). Debut at piano recital, Detroit 
School of Music, Nov. 13, 1902; taught in 



25 



Rogers City and Detroit, Mich., 1901-11; or- 
ganist at St. Mary's Ch. ; St. Ann's, Detroit, 
2 yrs. Comp. : Ave Maria in E ma.ior, with 
vln. obligate, op. 1, No. 1; (Maxwell Co.. New 
York); about 30 pieces in MS. Address: 
515 Glendale Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

[d']ARIENZO. Nicola: 

Dramatic composer; b. Naples, Dec. 23, 
1842: stud, piano w. Labriola, counterpoint 
w. Fioravanti and Moretti, composition w. 
Mercadante. Teacher of music at the Real 
Allbergo dei poveri. Naples, 1872-9; prof, of 
counterpoint and composition from 1877, dir. 
from 1879. teacher of mus. history from 1904, 
Naples Cons. Comp.: operas (in Neapol. 
dialect), "Monzil Gnazio o La Fidanzata del 
Parrucchiere" (Naples, 1860). "I due Mariti" 
(Naples. 1866), "Le Rose" (1868), "II Caccia- 
tore delle Alpi" (1870), "II Cuoco" (1873), 
"I Viaggi" (Milan, 1875), "La Figlia del 
Diavolo" Naples, 1879), "I tre Coscritti" 
(Naples, 1880). "La Fiera" (1887), "Pita di 
Lister" (in MS.), etc.; oratorio, "II Cristo 
sulla croce"; "Pensiero sinfonico" ; over- 
tures; vocal music (4 Nocturnes); piano- 
pieces. Author: "L'invenzione del sistema 
tetracordo e la moderna musica" (1879), 
favoring pure intonation instead of equal 
temperament, and dscriminating a 3rd mode 
(minor second) in addition' to the accepted 
ma.ior and minor modes); "Scuola di com- 
posizione musicale" (1899); "Un predecessore 
di Aless. Scarlatti" (1891; on Gesualdo [di 
Venosa]): "Dell'opera comica dalle origini 
a G. B. Pergolesi" (1887: Ger. transl. by F. 
Lugscheider, 1902): "II melodramma dalle 
origini al socolo XVIII" (1900); "La musica 
in Napoli" (1900); "Die moderne Oper" 
(1902, in "Deutsche Thalia"). Address: Real 
Conseratorio, Naples, Italy. 

ARKWRIGHT, Godfrey Edward Pellew: 

Musicologist; b. Apr. 10, 1864. Ed. "The 
Old English Edition" (25 vols., 1889-1902; 
containing masques, ballets, motets, madri- 
gals, etc., by English composers of the 17th 
and 18th centuries) and "The Musical An- 
tiquary" (1909-13); also edited some of Pur- 
cell's works in the edition pub. by the Purcell 
Society (1889-1902). 

ARMBRUSTER, Karl: 

Pianist and conductor; b. Andernach-on- 
Rhine, July 13, 1846; stud. w. Flugel *at 
Neuwied, Hompesch at Cologne. Settled in 
London, 1863; an influential admirer of Wag- 
ner, he has done much to spread the Wagner 
cult in England by means of numerous lec- 
tures; was asst. cond. to Hans Richter at 
the Wagner Concerts, 1882-4; then cond. at 
the Royal Court Th., later at the Haymarket 
and Drury Lane; cond. "Tristan und Isolde" 
at Covent Garden, 1892; one of the conds. at 
Bayreuth, 1884-94; lecturer in England and 
U. S. (Lowell lectures on Life and Works 
of Wagner, Harvard; Wellesley Coll.; Drexel 
Inst., Philadelphia; Universities of Illinois, 
Chicago, Montreal, etc., 1900-1); musical ad- 
viser to the London County Council, 1901-13. 
i 

ARMENDT, Florence Mai: ' 

Vocal teacher and music supervisor; b. 
Owensboro, Ky., April 9, 1894, d. Dr. L. G. 
and Mary M. (Darris) A.; ed. pub. sch. ; 
grad. Coll. of Music, Cincinnati, O., 1915., 



ARMSHEIMEB 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ARNOLD 



w. diploma as vocal teacher; unmarried. ARNAUD, William Edward: 



Supervisor of pub. sch. music and priv. 
vocal teacher, Owensburg, Ky 1915-6. Mem. 
Saturday Musical Club. Owensboro, Ky. 
Address: 801 Locust St., Owensboro, Ky. 

'ARMSHEIMER, Ivan ivanovitch : 

Composer; b. Petrograd, Mar. 19, 1860; stud. 
w. Czerny, Johannsen and Rimsky-Korsakov 
at the Petrograd Cons. Comp. : operas "Sous 
la feuillee" (1 act, French); "Jagerliv" (3 
acts, Danish); "Der Oberforster" (2 acts, 
German); ballets, "The Poor Bridge"; "In 
the New World"; "Halt of the Cavalry"; 2 
cantatas; numerous pieces for chorus and 
orch.; Suite f. flute w. piano; pieces f. chorus 
and f. cello; over 150 songs. Author of an 
extensive treatise on Instrumentation. 

ARMSTRONG, Helen (Mrs. G. H. Low- 
thian) : 

Teacher of singing; b. Sunderland, Dur- 
ham, England; stud, at Milan Cons., with 
Dallari at Bologna, and with N. Ferri at 
the Guildhall Sch. of Music, London. First 
appeared in Italian opera on tour of Great 
Britain with Sig. Rialp (favorite parts, Ro- 
sina in "II Barbiere" and Nancy in "Marta"); 
toured Italy in opera, concert and oratorio, 
1878; later sang at Covent Garden; became 
professor at the Guildhall School of Music, 
1881. Address: 51 South Hill Park, Hamp- 
stead, London, N. 

ARMSTRONG, William Dawson: 

Organist and composer; b. Alton, 111., Feb. 

II, 1868; stud. comp. w. E. R. Kroeger, organ 
w. Clarence Eddy. Organist at St. Paul's 
Prot. Epis. Ch., Alton, 1890-6, Church of the 
Redeemer, St. Louis, 1896-1900, Ch. of the 
Unity, St. Louis, 1900-8. Instructor in Forest 
Park Univ., St. Louis, 1888-90, Western Mili- 
tary Academy, 1898-1908; dir. of his own 
music sch. at Alton since 1908. Was solo or- 
ganist at the St. Louis World's Fair, 1903; 
mem. "Societe des Auteurs et Compositeurs 
de Musique," Paris. Comp.: opera, "The 
Spectre Bridegroom" (St. Louis, 1899); "Suite 
de Ballet" for orch. (1897); overture "From 
the Old World"'; over 100 smaller works for 
organ, piano and violin; songs. Pres. 111. 
State Music Teachers' Assn., 1899-1901; 
v.-pres. M. T. N. A., 1904-5; pres. mus. sec. 

III. State Teachers' Assn., 1902-3; associate 
Amer. Guild of Organists. Address: Alton, 



[d']ARNALLE, Vernon: 40 

Lyric baritone; b. Virginia, May 4, 1878, 
s. Henry T. and Marguerite (Pogue) d'A. ; 
stud, piano w. Krause in Leipzig; singing in 
Italy, unmarried. Debut Gwandhaus concert, 
Leipzig; appeared as lieder singer with 
Richard Strauss, Saint-Saens, and all prin- 
cipal orchestras of Europe; sang in opera at 
Rome, Milan, and all the larger Italian 
cities; tours with Carreno, Casals, Brema, 
Heinrich Vogel, etc. ; decorated by King of 
Bavaria, Saxony, Grand Duchess of Luxem- 
bourg. Address: 600 W. 114th St., New York. 

'ARNAUD, Germaine: 

Pianist; b. Bordeaux, Dec. 20, 1891; stud. 
Paris Cons., where she won the second piano 
prize in 1904, and the first piano prize in 1905, 
Toured as soloist w. Boston Symph. Orch. 



in 1908. 



Organist and musical director; b. Green 
Bay, Wis., June 9, 1879, s. George and Jean 
Ann (Lowe) A.; ed. Fredericksburg (Va.) 
College, LL.B. Atlanta Law Sch.; stud, 
music w. Leroy B. Campbell, Fred C. Hahr, 
William H. Sherwood; m. Sarah Morris 
Langhorne, Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 25, 1910. Or- 
ganist and choirmaster All Saints' Episcopal 
Ch. ; dir. Glee Club, Georgia School of Tech- 
nology; of Yaarab Temple (Shrine) Band. 
Music critic; ctbr. to newspapers and musical 
magazines. Mem. Am. Guild of Organists. 
Address: 1206 Third National Bank Bldg. 
Home: Ponce de Leon Apartments, Atlanta, 
Ga. 

ARNEKE, Arthur Henry: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Sherman, Pa., 



Jan. 15, 



5, s. Henry and Eva (Brown) A. ; 



grad. Guilmant Organ Sch., 1908; associate 
Am. Guild of Organists, 1908; also stud, piano, 
organ, theory w. Emil Liebling in Chicago, 
Thuel Burnham in Paris, at the Oberlin 
(Ohio) Cons.; m. Bess E. Macaulley, Bing- 
hamton, N. Y., Sept. 2, 1911. Taught at 



Lombard Coll., Galesburg, 111., 



5-10; Law- 



rence Cons., Appleton, Wis., 1910-5; Wiscon- 
sin Cons., Milwaukee, Wis., 1915-6; organist 
2nd Church of Christ, Scientist, Milwaukee, 
Wis., since 1916; has served as accompanist 
with Christine Miller, Evan Williams, John 
Barnes Wells, Lucy Marsh, Horatio Connell. 
Address: 501 Marshall St., Apt. 5, Milwaukee, 
Wis. 

V\fJ s 
ARNOLD, Adelaide: 

Harpist and teacher; b. Highbury, Eng- 
land, Dec. 2, 1860; ed. Miss Buss' Collegiate 
School, Camden Town; stud, harp with Balsir 
Chatterson, stud, at Royal Acad. of Music 
w. John Thomas (harp), Bamfylde (piano), 
Montana Smith (singing) and Hooper (har- 
mony) ; m. R. Ernest Parkin. Has played at 
Westminster Abbey, Crystal Palace, St. 
James' Hall, Queen's Hall, and Albert Hall; 
appeared with Sarasate and other distin- 
guished musicians on tour and in London; 
prof, at the Guildhall School of Music; As- 
sociate Royal Acad. of Music and Royal 
Philharmonic Society. Address: 18 Lyncroft 
Gardens, Finchley Road, London, N. W. 

ARNOLD, Flora Richards: 

Pianist, organist; b. Whitinsville, Mass., 
Sept. 13, 1870, d. Isaac Pratt and Marietta 
(Nicholson) Richards; grad. Providence, R. 
I., High Sch., 1890; stud, piano and harmony 
with Anne Gilbreth Cross, organ w. A. 
Lacey Baker; m. in Providence, R. I., 
1892. Has been organist in Elmwood Temple, 
Broadway Baptist Ch., St. Peter's Episcopal 
Ch. ; recitals in Grace Ch. ; v.-pres. Chopin 
Club, Providence, R. I., 3 yrs., acting pres. 
from Nov., 1915, to May, 1916, pres. since 
May, 1916. Mem. Edgewood Yacht Club, The 
Players; third v.-pres. State Federation of 
Musical Clubs of Rhode Island; mem. Nat. 
Federation of Musical Clubs, Nat. Assn. of 
Organists. Address: 
Providence, R. I. 



238 Adelaide Ave., 



ARNOLD, Frank: 

Violinist; b. Blackley, near Manchester, 
Englan; stud, violin w. William Bauerkeller, 



26 



Manchester, w. Sainton at the Royal Acad- 



ARNOLD 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ASHMAL.L 



emy of Music, London (Kelsall prize). Pro- 
fessor Royal Acad. of Music; examiner for 
the Associated Board. Address: Crickley 
House, Sinclair Rd., London, W. 

ARNOLD, Maurice (M. Arnold-Strothotte) : 

Composer; b. St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 19, 1865, 
s. Dr. A. and Anna (Graser) Strothptte; ed. 
Friedrich Wilhelm Gymnasium, Berlin; stud, 
music w. his mother, at the Cincinnati College 
of Music, w. Bruch, Wiillner, Jensen in 
Cologne and Berlin; m. Elizabeth Rohde, 
Leipzig, May 16, 1908. Teacher of theory, 
Nat. Cons, of Music, New York; mus. dir. 
Princess Theatre, London, and Progressive 
Stage Society, New York, 1905; toured Ger- 
many, 1902 and 1907; cond. his own 1st 
symphony, Berlin, 1907; other orchestral 
works performed in Berlin, Cologne, Dres- 
den, etc. ; was instrumental in arousing 
Anton Dvorak's interest in negro music. 
Comp.: "American Plantation Dances" (prod, 
by Dvorak, New York, 1894); Dramatic 
Overture; "Wild Case" (St. Louis); operas, 
"The Merry Benedicts" (Brooklyn, 1896) and 
"Cleopatra"; Violin Sonata in E min. ; songs, 
including "Say Not I'm Forsaken, Lady of 
My Heart"; piano pieces, incl. "Souvenir 
de Sevile," "Bolero," "Litle Turtle-Dove," 
"Tete-a-Tete," etc.; duets f. violin and viola; 
valses f. string quartet, etc. Address: 36 W. 
40th Street, New York. 

"ARNOLD, Richard: 

Violinist; b. Eilenberg, Prussia, Jan. 10, 
1845; went to the U. S., 1853; ed. pub. sens., 
Buffalo, Memphis and Columbus; stud, music 
w. Ferd. David at Leipzig Cons. ; 1st violin 
in Theodore Thomas's Orch., 1869-76; leader 
and solo violinist in the New York Philharm. 
Club; elected member of the Philharm. Soc. 
in 1877, concert-master, 1880-1909, v.-pres., 
1896; organized the R. Arnold String Sextet. 
1897; now concert violinist and teacher in 
New York. Mem. German Liederkranz, Lotos 
Club, New York. Address: 208 E. 61st 
Street, New York. 

ARNOLDSON, Sigrid : 

Dramatic soprano; b. Stockholm, Sweden, 
Mar. 20, 1861, d. Oscar A., celebrated tenor; 
stud, singing w. Maurice Strakosch and 
Desiree Artot; m. Alfred Fischhof. Debut 
as Rosina in Rossini's "II Berbiere di 
Siviglia," at Moscow, 1886; prima donna in 
Petrograd, London (Drury Lane), Amsterdam 
and The Hague; Opera-Comique, Paris, 1887; 
Covent Garden, London, 1888; Moscow and 
Zurich, 1889; Metropolitan Opera House, N. 
Y., 1894; Royal Opera, Pest, and Dutch Opera, 
Amsterdam, 1898; elected mem. Stockholm 
Acad., 1910; roles include Rosina, Dinorah, 
Sonnambula, Mignon, Cherubino, Zerlina, 
Traviata. Address: Stockholm, Sweden. 

ARS (VOLKOV), Nikolai Anderevitch: 

Composer and conductor; b. Moscow, 1857; 
stud. Geneva and Milan conservatories. 
Comp. operettas, symphonic poems, etc. 

"ARTHUR, Alfred: 

Teacher of singing and theory; b. Pitts- 
burgh, Oct. 8, 1844, s. Hamilton and Margaret 
(Hanna) A.; ed. high sch., Ashland, O. ; 
grad. Boston Music Sch., in flute, piano, sing- 
ing, cornet, 1869: stud. w. Julius Eichberg 



of the New England Cons.; m. Kate S. Burn- 
ham, Delaware, O., Dec. 12, 1871 (2 sons). 
Teacher of singing and tenor soloist 2nd Bap- 
tist Ch., Cleveland, O., 1871-8; cond. Bach 
Soc. (Woodland Ave. Presbyt. Ch.), 1878-1890, 
Sacred Music Soc., Pilgrim Congr. Ch., 1890- 
1900, Cleveland Vocal Soc., 1873-1902, dir. 
Cleveland School of Music since 1885. Au- 
thor: "Elementary Theory and Harmony." 
Comp.: Romance for vln. ; 3 operas, "Water 
Carrier"; "The Roundheads and Cavaliers"; 
"Adeline"; church music; songs ("Memory's 
Dream," "Tell it, Silver Throat," "Song of 
the Opal," "The Night Has a Thousand 
Eyes," "Yesterday," etc.); Progressive Vocal 
Studies; Technical Exercises for Soprano or 
Tenor (Arthur P. Schmidt Co.); 74 Lessons 
in Voice Training (Theodore Presser) ; 40 
Vocal Art Studies for Soprano. Mem. Music 
Teachers' Club, Cleveland, Ohio. Address: 
3101 Prospect Ave., Cleveland, O. Home: 
13850 Lake Ave., Lakewood, Ohio. 

ARTSIBUSHEV, Nicholas Vassilievitch: 

Teacher and composer; b. Tsarskoe-Selo, 
Russia, Mar. 7, 1858; ed. in law until 1879; 
advocate; stud, piano, harmony, etc. w. 
Soloviev and Rimsky-Korsakov. Has made 
many transcriptions for piano. Comp. : 
Polka for orch.; 2 piano mazurkas; several 
vocal romances. 

ASHBROOKE, Philip: 

Manager; b. Esher, Surrey, England, 1874; 
ed. Eastbourne College, and on the Conti- 
nent; m. Miss G. Moger, soprano, 1914. Or- 
ganized the musical committee for the 
Pageant of London at Festival of the Em- 
pire, 1911; was associated with W. G. Stead 
in the preparation of official guide to the 
Festival. Author of short stories and articles 
on musical and general subjects; lyrics pub. 
by Messrs. Boosey & Co., Enoch & Sons, 
Schmidt of Boston, etc. ; partner in Concert 
Direction Michell and Ashbrooke. Address: 
7A Piccadilly Mansions, London, W. 

ASHLEY, Phyllida: 

Pianist and organist; b. Oakland, Cal., 
Aug. 30. 1894, d. George and Blanche (Sharpe) 
A., great-niece of George St. George, com- 
poser and maker of stringed instruments, 
London; ed priv. schs. ; Berkeley High Sch.; 
Univ. of Cal., Berkeley; stud, piano w. 
mother, w. Fannie Bloomfield-Zeisler, 1914, 
w. Sigismond Stojowski, 1916. Debut San 
Francisco, 1914; made several New York ap- 
pearances, 1916; toured with a quartet, 1915; 
appeared in Chicago, San Francisco, Winni- 
peg, Detroit, Boston, New York, Richmond, 
Baltimore, etc. Mem. San Francisco Musical 
Club. Address: care von Ende School of 
Music, 44 W. 85th St., New York. Home: 
308 Casino Ave., Crawford, N. J., or 2243 
Twelfth Ave., Oakland, Cal. 

ASHMALL, William E. : 

Organist and composer; b. Birmingham, 
England; son and grandson of organists; 
stud, music w. father. Has been organist at 
Church of the Epiphany (Epis.), Madison 
Ave. Reformed Ch., Central Congrl. (Dr. 
Lloyd's) Ch., Church of Our Savior (Uni- 
versalist), Baptist Church of the Epiphany 
(8 yrs.) all in New York; St. Luke's Prot. 
Epis. Ch., Brooklyn; Holy Trinity Epis. Ch. 



ASHTON 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



ATKINSON 



(2 yrs.) and Brick Presbyt. Ch. (8 yrs.), 
New York; Clinton Ave. Reformed Ch., 
Lincoln Park, Newark, since 1912; has given 
hundreds of organ concerts and recitals, dedi- 
cating or inaugurating new organs, etc.; at 
present dir. American Cons, of Music, Arling- 
ton, N. J. Composed a very large quantity 
of organ music, also pieces for piano and 
voice; edited and revised many important 
works, incl. Scotson Clark's Organ Works, 
3 vols., Guilmant's "Practical Organist," 2 
vols. ; made many transcriptions from orches- 
tral scores. Editor "Organists' Journal," 14 
yrs. Address: American Conservatory of 
Music, 11 Pavonia Ave., Arlington, N. J. 


ASHTON, Algernon (Bennet L,angton) : 

Pianist and composer; b. Durham, Eng., 
Dec. 9, 1859; stud, music w. Coccius, Pap- 
peritz, Jadassohn and Reinecke at the Leip- 
zig Cons., 1875-9; composition w. Raff at 
Frankfort, 1880-1. Piano teacher at Royal 
Coll. of Music, 1885-1910; at London Col- 
lege of Music since 1913; made numerous 
tours of England, Germany, Austria and 
Hungary. Comp. : 2 piano quintets (C; E 
min.); 2 piano quartets (F min. ; C min.): 

3 piano- trios (E; A; B min.); Suite for 2 
pianos (op. 50) ; about 200 pieces for piano 
solo (op. 36, 4 "Idyls"; op. 47, 3 "Gavots"; 
op. 67, "Roses and Thorns"; op. 69, 3 "Fan- 
tasias"; op. 101, Sonata in E-flat min.); 
English, Scotch and Irish Dances for piano, 

4 hands; 4 sonatas for violin and piano 
(D; E; C min.; A); 4 sonatas f. cello with 
piano (F; G; A min.; B-flat); Sonata for 
viola and piano, in A min.; choral music; 
many part-songs; over 200 songs; organ 
pieces; also (MS.) 5 symphonies and 3 over- 
tures; quintet for wind instr. ; 2 string quar- 
tets; piano concerto; violin concerto; can- 



tata, 



"Johanna Sebus"; etc. Author: 



'Truth, Wit and Wisdom" (London, 1904); 

'More Truth, Wit and Wisdom" (ib., 1905; 
a collection of over 1,000 letters to the press). 
Address: 10 Holmdale Road, West Hamp- 
stead, London, N. W. 

ASHTON, Joseph Nickerson: 

Teacher and organist; b. Salem, Mass., 
Sept. 7, 1868; A.B. Brown Univ., 1891; A.M. 
Harvard Univ., 1893. Taught music in Bos- 
ton, 1895-1900, 1904-12; instructor of musical 
theory and history, Brown Univ., 1895-8; as- 
sociate prof., Brown Univ., 1898-1904; acting 
prof, of music, Wellesley Coll., 1907-8; dir. 
of music and organist, Phillips Acad., An- 
dover, 1908-12; dir. dept. of music, Abbot 
Acad., Andover, Mass., since 1907; organist 
and dir., 1st Parish Ch., Brookline, Mass., 
since 1905. Editor: "Hymn Book for Schools 
and Colleges" (Ginn & Co., 1913); "The His- 
tory of the Salem Atheneum, Salem, Mass., 
1810-1910"; faculty editor, "Brown (Univer- 
sity) Alumni Monthly," 1900-4. Colleague 
Am. Guild of Organists since 1906; trustee 
of Salem Atheneum since 1894. Address: 7 
Punchard Ave., Andover, Mass. 

ASPEB, Frank Wilson: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Logan, Utah, Feb. 
9, 1892, s. William and Rebecca (Noall) A.; 
grad. Logan High Sen., 1911; stud, piano w. 
Beesley, Kimball, Clawson, Salt Lake City, 



1897-1911; A. Jonas, Berlin, 1914; De Voto, 



28 



Boston, 1915-6; harmony w. Klatte, Berlin, 
1914; Mason, Boston,. 1915-6; unmarried. De- 
but Salt Lake City, March 17, 1915. Priv. 
teacher. Salt Lake City, 1914-5, Boston since 
1915. Mem. Kappa Gamma Psi Musical Fra- 
ternity, Alpha chap. Address: 564 Columbus 
Ave., Boston, Mass. 

ATCHISON, Cora Marsh: 

Organist, pianist, teacher of piano and or- 
gan; b. Weston, W. Va., Dec. 13, 1866, d. 
Singleton and Julia A. E. (Marsh) A. ; ed. 
pub. schs., Weston; grad. Cons, of Music, 
Pittsburgh, 1885; stud. w. Dr. Henry Han- 
chett and others privately. Has been en- 
gaged in teaching since 1885, privately in 
Weston and Clarksburg, W. Va., also in 
Broaddus Coll., Clarksburg, 3 yrs.; pub. sch. 
music in Weston 5 yrs. Editor Marcato 
Music Lore the only music magazine pub. 
in W. Va. Mem. Marcati Music Club, pres. 4 
times and at present; chmn. state music com. 
Federated Women's Clubs, 1913-5; v.-pres. 
Young Women's Christian Assn.; mem. 
Women's Civic Club. Address: 115 South 
Sixth St., Clarksburg, W. Va. 

ATHERTON, Percy Lee: 

Composer; b. Boston, Mass., Sept. 25, 1871, 
s. William and Mary Edwards (Dwight) A.; 
A.B. Harvard (honors in music), 1893; Royal 
High School of Music, Munich, Bavaria, 
1893-5; stud. w. Rheinberger, 1893-5; w. O. B. 
Boise in Berlin, 1896: w. Sgambati in Rome, 
1900, and later with Widor in Paris; unmar- 
ried. Comp.: "The Heir Apparent," comic 
opera (text by Alfred Raymond), 1888-90; 
"The Maharaja," Oriental opera-comique 
(text by same), 1897-1900; several orch. 
sketches; 2 sonatas, a suite and smaller 
pieces for vln. and piano; suite for flute 
and piano; a number of piano pieces; cho- 
ruses, part-songs, song-cycles and many 
songs for solo voice. Mem. St. Botolph and 
Longwood Cricket clubs, Composers' Club of 
Boston, Harvard Musical Assn., Harvard 
Clubs of Boston and New York. Address: 
144 Commonwealth Av., Boston, Mass. 

ATKINS, Ivor Algernon: 

Organist and composer; b. Cardiff, Wales, 
Nov. 29, 1869; s. Frederick A.; ed. at Roath 
and privately. Master of choristers and as- 
sistant organist at Truro Cathedral, 1885, 
Hereford Cathedral, 1890; organist and choir- 
master Ludlow Collegiate Church, 1893-7; 
organist Worcester Cathedral, 1897; conducted 
the Three Choirs Festival, Worcester, 1892, 
1902, 1905, 1908 and 1911. Comp. cantata, 
"Hymn of Faith" (libretto arranged by Sir 
Edward Elgar; prod. Worcester Festival, 
1905) ; anthems and part songs ; festival set- 
tings of Evening Service for the Hereford 
and Gloucester Festivals, 1903-4. Hon. 
R.A.M., Mus. Bac. Oxon, F.R.C.O. Address: 
College Yard, Worcester, England. 

ATKINSON, Eva Gruninger: 

Contralto; b. Oakland, Cal., Jan., 1891, d. 
Albert and Hannah C. Gruninger; stud, 
music w. Mrs. L. C. Nicholsen, coached by 
Paul Steindorff; married. Church, concert 
and oratorio soloist; at present contralto 
soloist at Trinity Ch., San Francisco. Ad- 
dress: 202 Linda, Piedmont, Cal. 



AT WELL 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



AVELING 



ATW 7 ELL, Ben H.: 

Manager x and press agent; b. Syracuse, N. 
Y. ; ed. Syracuse" and Chicago. Reporter and 
legislative correspondent Chicago "Daily 
News"; political editor Chicago "Examiner"; 
city editor Chicago "Journal"; engaged in 
the building and operation of Forest Park, 
Chicago; mem. of board of directors of that 
resort, 2 yrs.; formed a co-partnership with 
Max Rabinoff in concert management; re- 
moved to New York, 1910; identified with 
company presenting grand opera in Mexico, 
li.10, with management of initial tour of 
Pavlowa, Mordkin and the Imperial Russian 
Ballet; a director and secretary of the cor- 
poration presenting Pavlowa and Mordkin 
and the Imperial Russian Court Balalaika 
Orch. on tour, 1911-12; publicity manager for 
the Diaghileff Russian Ballet, etc. Address: 
1416 Broadway, New York. 

AUEB, Leopold: 

Violinist; b. Veszprem, Hungary, June 7, 
1845; stud, at the conservatories of Pest 
(Ridley Kohnetdl) and Vienna (Dont, 1857-8), 
finally w. Joachim. Leader in Diisseldorf, 
1863-5, in Hamburg, 1866; soloist to the Tsar 
and the Imperial Orch. at Petrograd, 1868- 
1917; professor of violin at Petrograd Cons., 
1887-92; conducted the concerts of the Im- 
perial Russian Musical Soc. ; founded a quar- 
tet of which Davidov as cellist until his 
death in 1890; -elevated to the rank of 
hereditary Russian nobility, 1895; State Coun- 
cillor, 1903; noted both as virtuoso and 
teacher; pupils include Mischa Elman, Efrem 
Zimbalist, Kathleen, Jascha, Parlow, Heifetz, 
etc. Address: Imperial Conservatory, Petro- 
grad, Russia. 

AULD, Gertrude: 

Lyric soprano; b. Santa Cruz, Cal., d. Os- 
sian Gregory and Mary (Simton) A. ; stud, 
singing w. Marches!, F. A. Bacon, H. B. 
Pasrnore and W. G. Henderson. Debut as 
Marguerite in "Faust," Rome; subsequently 
sang in Ravenna, Lavona, Aquila, Turin, 
Milan and Budapest, 1911-13; gave recitals in 
New York, 1915, 1916 and 1917; specializes in 
French chansons and folksongs. Address: 
care John W. Frothingham, Inc., ^Eolian 
Hall, New York. 

AUS DEB OHE, Adele: >>>^- 

Pianist; b. in Germany, about 1865; stud, 
w. Kullak in Berlin, and w. Liszt for 7 yrs. 
Debut with orch. in Berlin; tours in Europe 
and U. S. Comp.: 2 piano suites, op. 2, 8; 
Concert-etude, op. 3; 3 pieces for piano, op. 
4; songs, op. 5, 6, 7. 

AUSTIN, Ernest: 

Composer; b. London, Dec. 31, 1874; brother 
of Frederick A. (q. v.); ed. in London for a 
commercial career; mem. London Bd. of 
Trade to the age of 33; then stud, composi- 
tion w. J. Davenport. Comp.: 2 piano trios 
w. wind instruments; 2 trios for piano and 
strings; orchestral variations, op. 34; "Don 
Quixote's Love Songs," for soli, chor. and 
orch.; "Music Poems," a sonata, and other 
pieces for piano; "Music Poems" for piano 
and strings; "Music Poems" w. wind instru- 
ments; songs. 

AUSTIN, Florence Muriel: 

Violinist; b. Galesburg, Mich., Mar. 11, 



1883, d. Edward Eldee and Ella Josephine A.; 
ed. Stanley Hall, School for Girls, Minneap- 
olis, Minn.; stud, music w. Henry Schradi- 
eck, Camilla Urso, Ovide Musin; 1st prize 
Royal Cons, of Liege, Belgium. Debut in 
recital, Mendelssohn Hall, New York, De; 
1901; soloist with principal symphony orches- 
tras; gave several recitals in Mendelssohn 
Hall, 2 recitals in ^Eolian Hall, Oct., 1913, 
Dec., 1914; toured Maine 3 times with William 
R. Chapman; soloist at Maine festival, 1914; 
gave concerts in Bangor and Portland; tour 
of 80 weeks in joint recital with Wilmot 
Goodwin, baritone, 1917. Address: 80 Lex- 
ington Ave., New York. 

AUSTIN, Frederick: 

Baritone and composer; b. London, Mar. 30, 
1872; brother of Ernest A., composer (q.v.); 
stud, piano and composition w. his uncle, 
Dr. Hunt, organ w. H. Grimshaw in Liver- 
pool, theory at the Coll. of Music, Liverpool, 
until 1906, singing w. Charles Lunn. Debut 
as concert snger in London in 1902, appearing 
at various English festivals; operatic debut 
as Gunther in London (1908); has since sung 
the baritone parts in Wagner operas at 
Covent Garden, His Majesty's Theatre, with 
Beecham's company, and with Denhoff in 
England. Comp.: Overture, "Richard III"; 
rhapsody for orch., "Spring"; symphonic 
poem "Isabella"; "Festival Prelude" for 
string orch. and organ; piano trio; organ 
and piano pieces; church music. Address: 
Edenhurst, Pinner, Eng. 



29 



AUSTIN-BALL, Thomas: 

Singer (basso) and teacher of singing; b. 
Belfast, Ireland, Sept. 8, 1872, s. William and 
Agnes (Shilliday) B. ; ed. Model Sch., Bel- 
fast; stud, singing w. Adolph Stussi in Bel- 
fast, T. A. Wallworth and Winslow Hall in 
London, w. Sbriglia in Paris; m. Alice Gar- 
land Steele, author, Brooklyn, N. Y., July 
22, 1916. Debut as bass soloist in Haydn's 
"Creation" at Hastings, Eng., Dec. 12, 1903; 
sang for principal musical societies in the 
British Isles; teacher of singing in London 
several yrs.; soloist Tompkins Ave. Ch., 
Brooklyn, 2 yrs.; dir. vocal dept. Skidmore 
School of Arts, Saratoga Springs, N. Y., 3 
yrs.; All Saints Cons, of Music, Sioux Falls, 
S. Dak., 3 yrs.; now teaching in New York 
City and Montclair, N. J. Has composed 
songs, sacred and secular (Witmark & Co.); 
Mem. Musicians Club, New York; New York 
State Music Teachers' Assn. ; 32nd deg. 
Mason. Address: 25 Melrose Place, Mont- 
clair, N. J. 
< 
AUTEBI-MANZOCCHI, Salvatore: 

Composer; b. Palermo, Sicily, Dec. 25, 
1846; stud, music w. Platania at Palermo, 
1867-9, w. Mabellini at Florence, 1870-3. 
Comp.: operas, "Marcellina" (not prod.); 
"Dolores" (Florence, 1875); "II Negriero" 
(Milan, 1878); "Stella" (Piacenza, 1880); "II 
Conte de Gleichen" (Milan, 1887); 3-act op- 
era seria, "Graziella" (Milan, 1890); "Severe 
Torelli" (Bologna, 1903). 

AVELING, Claude: 

Translator; b. Erith, Kent, England, Oct. 
26, 1869; ed. Westminster School; m. Theo- 
dora Robins. Registrar Royal Coll. of Music, 
London. Has translated librettos of grand 



AVEBILL, 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



AYLWIN 



and light operas, oratorios, etc., including season. Charter mem. Musical Art Soc., Se- 



attle, Wash.; Ladies' Musical Club, Van- 
couver, B. C. ; hon. mem. American Woman's 
!lub, Vancouver, B. C. Address: 1845 Bays- 
water, Vancouver, B. C. 

AVEBY, Stanley B.: 

Composer, organist, choral conductor; b. 
Yonkers, N. Y., Dec. 14, 1879, s. John and 
Annie (Hodge) A. ; descendant of John Avery, 
U. S. sec. of state under John Hancock; ed. 
pub. schs. of Yonkers; stud, organ w. Charles 
Heinroth, Will C. Macfarlane, Hans Grunicke 
(Berlin), composition and orchestration w. 
Edward MacDowell at Columbia Univ. and 
Hans Pfltzner in Berlin, choir-trainng w. 
G. E. Stubbs; m. Elizabeth Bruchholz, 
Minneapolis, 1913 (3 children). Organist, 
1896-1910, organist and choirmaster, 1898-1910, 
St. Andrew's Memorial Ch., Yonkers; choir- 
master and organist, St. Mark's Ch., Minne- 
apolis, Minn., since 1910. Has been conductor 
Chaminade Club, Yonkers; chorus instructor 
Municipal Chorus, Minneapolis, Minn., 1916. 
Comp. : songs; anthems, choruses; Scherzo 
for organ, in G; piano pieces; operetta, "The 
Merry Mexican"; also (MS.) "A Joyous Pre- 
lude," scherzo for full orchestra, op. 41 
(prod, by Minneapolis Symphony Orch., 
1915); "Taming of the Shrew," overture for 
full orchestra, op. 49; "A Little Overture" 
and "Salutation" for vln. cello, piano and 
organ; comic opera, "Katrina," op. 40 (prod. 
Minneapolis, 1915); incidental music to "The 
Piper," play by Josephine Preston Peabody, 
op. 48; also organ pieces and songs. Author: 
"Noise Makers and Futurist Music," "The 
Organ out of Church" (1915), "Choral Art in 
America" (1916, articles in The Bellman). 
Mem. Drama League of America, Minneapolis 
Center; Minnesota Chapter, Am. Guild of 
Organists (treas. to Sept., 1916); Civic Music 
League of Minneapolis. Address: 435 Ridge- 
wood Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. 

AWBEY, Mae: 

Piano teacher; b. Essex Co., Canada, Oct. 
18, 1891, s. Fletcher E. and Elizabeth E. 
(Millen) A.; grad. Columbian pub. sch., De- 
troit, grad. Detroit Coll. of Music, 1914; 
stud, piano, harmony, counterpoint, compo- 
sition and history w. private teachers; un- 
married. Has been engaged in teaching 8 
yrs. Address: 116 Moore Place, Detroit, 
Mich. 

AYL.WABD, Florence: 

Composer; b. Brede Rectory, East Sussex, 
England, Mar. 10, 1862, d. Augustus and Mary 
(Frewen) A. ; ed. privately and at a sch. in 
Norwood; stud, organ w. Dr. Abram at St. 
Leonard's, piano w. Theodore Trekell, or- 
chestration w. Henry Gadsby at Guildhall 
Sch. of Music; m. Harold A. Kinder, 1881. 
Comp.: a large number of songs, pub. by 
Boosey and Chappell, including "Daydawn," 
"Beloved, it is Morn," "Love's Coronation," 
"The Song of the Bow." Mem. Lyceum Club 
and Society of Authors, London. Address: 
Taunton, Coulsdon, Surrey, England. 

AYL.WIN, Josephine Crew: 

Organist, teacher, composer; b. Lawrence, 
Kans., July 28, 1878, s. James Stafford and 
Josephine (Viele) Crew; ed. Berkeley High 

3 yrs w 14th Cavalry Band, U. S. A., 1 | Sch. and Univ. of California; stud, piano w. 

30 



Gluck's "Alcestis" and "Armida," Erlanger's 
"Tess," Franchetti's "Germania," Wolf- 
Ferrari's "Jewels of the Madonna," "Su- 
zanna's Secret" annd "Doctor Cupiid," Fev- 
rier's "Monna Vanna," Massenet's "Don 
Quixote," and "Therese," Bach's "Matthew 
Passion," Wagner's "Parsifal," Mancinelli's 
"St. Agnes," etc. Address: 49 Drayton Gar- 
dens, London, S. W. 

AVEBIL.L,, Perry: ^ - 

Operatic baritone; b. New Haven, Conn., 
June 1, 1862, s. Eliphalet and Elizabeth 
(Bouton) A. ; stud, music w. Randegger, Be- 
lari, Jancey, Van der Stucken; unmarried. 
Debut as Conte di Luna in "II Trovatore," 
Boston, 1895; appeared in English and Italian 
opera, oratorio and concerts, in chief cities 
of the eastern U. S. for 3 yrs.; in concert in 
London 1 season, 1894; soloist of All Souls, 
St. Bartholomew's, Madison Avenue, Re- 
formed and other New York churches. Cre- 
ated the part of Silvio in the first Am. pro- 
duction of "Pagliacci" in New York under 
Gustav Hinrichs; oratorio debut under Wal- 
ter Damrosch in "The Tower of Babel" in 
Carnegie Hall. Repertoire consists of stand- 
ard operas, oratorios (incl. Elijah and other 
high baritone parts), songs, etc.; more 
recently specializing in song recitals of 
classic and modern composers. Is also a 
portrait painter of note. V.-pres. Nat. Assn. 
of Teachers of Singing; mem. MacDowell 
Club (mem. committee on musical programs) 
and Musicians' Club of New York. Address: 
215 W. 91st St., New York. 

'AVEBKAMP, Anton: 

Musical director and composer; b. Willige 
Langerak, Holland, Feb. 18, 1861; stud. w. 
de Lange in Amsterdam, w. Kiel in Berlin, 
composition w. Rheinberger in Munich, sing- 
ing w. Schimon, Hasselbeck and Messchaert. 
Founded the Amsterdamsch A Cappella 
Coor, 1890, which soon became widely noted 
for its interpretation of early music; frequent 
tours of Holland and Belgium; visited Ber- 
lin, 1906, Paris, 1909. Ctbd. numerous articles 
to Dutch papers. Comp.: "Elaine und Lan- 
celot," symphonic poem; 2 choral works w. 
orch., "Decora Lux" and "Die versunkene 
Burg"; choruses a cappella, "Adstant an- 
gelorum chori" and "Te Deum"; Sonata for 
piano and violin, in D; songs; opera, "De 
Heidebloem" (not yet prod.). Knight of the 
order of Orange-Nassau; dir. of the Vereeni- 
gung voor nederlandsche muziekgeschiedenis 
and Maatschappij tot bevordering van toon- 
kunst. Address: Amsterdamsch A Cappella 
Coor, Amsterdam, Holland. 

*AVEBY, (Mme.) Este: 

Mezzo-contralto and teacher; b. Walla 
Walla, Wash., Sept. 10, 1875, d. Thomas 
Wesley and Louisa Jane (Paul) Estes; ed. 
Salem Univ., Whitman Coll.; stud, piano and 
singing w. local teachers, singing w. Edmund 
J. Myer of New York and London. Taught 
piano 10 yrs., beginning when 15 yrs. old; at 
present teaching singing, following the Ed- 
mund J. Myer method of voice production; 
choral and choir-dir. ; dir. of orchestra in 
Walla Walla, Wash., 7 yrs.; soloist in St. 
Paul's Episcopal Ch., Walla Walla, Wash., 



AYNSTEY 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BABCOCK 



Otto Bendix, 1900-5, theory w. Oscar Weil, 
1900-3, theory and organ w. H. J. Stewart, 
1903-14; m. Berkeley, Cal., Sept. 27, 1899. 
Taught in San Francisco and Oakland, Cal., 
15 years; organist, Second Church of Christ, 
Scientist, Oakland, 7 years. Comp. : Piano 
trio, organ sonata, two suites for piano, 
songs, quartets, etc. (all MS.); cantata, 
"Pied Piper of Hamelin," and songs. State 
pres. Nat. Federation of Musical Clubs, 1914; 
fellow Am. Guild of Organists. Address: 412 
Pacific Bldg., Oakland, Cal. 

AYNSTEY, Howard: 

Conductor, compose and concert director; 
b. London, March 29, 1864; s. Thomas Oldham 
Williams; ed. Mercers' School, London, E. C., 
stud, music privately. Debut as pianst, 1880; 
later toured with various companies as con- 
ductor; then organized string bands for pub- 
lic and private engagements; appeared at 
concerts in Queen's Hall, St. James' Hall, 
Crystal P.alace, etc., cond. Anglo- Viennese 
and Rakoczy Blue Hungarian bands; concert 
and entertainment organizer. Has composed 
several popular songs. Address: Dudley 
House, Barton Street, Baron's Court, Lon- 
don, W. 

AYBES, Cecile: 

Pianist; b. Boston, Mass., Mar. 8, 1889; d. 
Eugene Edmond A. (q. v.) and Ada Mar- 
guerite (Underwood) A. ; grad. Chester High 
Sch. (Pa.), 1904; Swarthmore Coll., 3 yrs. ; 
mus. ed. privately in Philadelphia, w. Was- 
sily Safonov in New York, 2 yrs., w. Ossip 
Gabrilowitch in Germany, 3 yrs. ; unmarried. 
Debut piano recital, Bechstein Hall, Berlin, 
1909; appeared in concert in various Euro- 
pean cities, incl. Munich, Frankfort, Chris- 
tiania; played w. several orchestras in Eu- 
ope; American debut w. New York Symphony 
Orch. under Walter Damrosch, Acad. of 
Music, Philadelphia, 1912; other appearances 
with same orch. ; has given concerts in 15 
states of U. S. ; played in many colleges, incl. 
Dartmouth, Smith, Wesleyan, etc. Address: 
care Haensel and 'Jones, Mgrs., ^Eolian Hall, 
New York. 

AYBES, Eugene Edmond: 

Professor of Greek, amateur musician; b. 
Russellville, Ky., Nov. 22, 1859, s. James E. 
and Sara (Crucheron) A. ; ed. Richmond Col- 
lege (Va.), Georgetown Coll. (Ky.), Hartford 
Theological Sem., D.D. (Conn.); mus. ed. w. 
priv. teachers; m. Ada M. Underwood, Me- 
chanicsburg, Pa., 1887 (1 daughter, Cecile A., 
q. v.). Teacher of Latin and Greek, Ken- 
tucky Preparatory Schs., 1879-83; prof, of 
Greek, Judson Coll., Ala., 1883-9; prof, of 
psychology and philosophy, Georgetown Coll., 
1898-1903; prof, of Greek, Crozer Theological 
Sem., Penn., since 1903. Author: "Counter- 
point and Canon" (1886); "Chautauqua Hand- 
book of History" (1882); many articles in 
periodicals. Editor The Etude, Phila., 1888- 
93; The Teacher, Phila., 1906-11; Advanced 
Quarterly, Phila., 1906-11. Address: Upland, 
Pa. 

AYBES, Frederic: 

Composer; b. Binghamton, N. Y., Mar. 17, 



1876; 



Joseph Martin Johnson and Anna 



Elizabeth Ayres; ed. Binghamton high sch. 



and privately, attended Cornell Univ.; stud. 



music w. Edgar Stillman Kelley, 1897-1901, 
w. Arthur Foote in Boston, summer of 1899; 
m. Clara Virginia Hobensack at Colorado 
Springs, Colo., Aug. 16, 1915. Has taught 
theory and composition and lectured on mu- 
sical subjects. Comp. : Songs, op. 2-8 (in- 
cluding the madrigals, "Take O Take those 
Lips Away," "Where the Bee Sucks," 
"Come Unto These Yellow Sands," the sea 
dirge "Full Fathom Five," "The Twa Cor- 
bies," "When Daffodils Begin to Peer," 
"Tell Me Where is Fancy Bred," "Hesper." 
"Sunset Wings," "It Was a Lover and His 
Lass"); Two Fugues, op. 9; "The Seeonee 
Wolves," song cycle, op. 10; "The Open 
Road," intermezzo for piano, op. 11; Fugue 
in E major, and "Moonlight" tone poem for 
piano, op. 12. Nos. 1 & 2. Piano trio in A-flat, 
op. 13; "From the Plains" overture in C 
minor, op. 14 (MS.); Sonata for violin and 
piano in D minor, op. 15; Strinng Quartet in 
C-sharp minor, op. 16 (MS.); Sonata in B 
minor, for cello and piano, op. 17. Author: 
"Some Factors in Musical Progress" ("Wa- 
Wan Press Monthly"), 1907; "The Mystery of 
Musical Merit" ("Musical America"), 1910. 
Address: 1611 N. Cascade Ave., Colorado 
Springs, Colo. 



B 



BAABS, Fredrich Diedrich: 

Pianist, composer, teacher, organist, lec- 
turer; b. Hamburg July 29, 1859, s. Capt. 
Steffen and Catrina Elizabeth (Hohman) B. ; 
maternal grandfather was Johann Peter Hoh- 
mann, violinist, composer and conductor; ed. 
Gymnasium, Hamburg (1874), Mississippi 
Coll. (1880-3), Southern Baptist Theol. Sem., 
Louisville, Ky. (1884-5); stud, music at Ham- 
burg Cons. (1869-74), Cincinnati Cons. (1886-7) 
Leipzig Cons. (1889-90); w. Sherwood and 
Liebling (1902-8), m. Willie Wilkes, of Bart- 
lett, Tenn., July 22, 1890. Music dir. and 
teacher of piano, harmony and history of 
music, Blue Mountain (Miss.) Coll. 1887-92; 
dir. of conservatory, Onachita Coll., Arka- 
delphia, Ark., also teacher of piano, con- 
ductor of chorus and orchestra, 1892-1908; dir. 
of Baars Music Studios, Little Rock, Ark., 
since 1908. Composed 12 instructive pieces 
for piano (medium grade). Has written arti- 
cles on history of music and criticisms for 
newspapers. Address: Little Rock, Ark. 

BABCOCK, Arthur: 

Baritone; b. Dudley, Mass., Sept. 24, 1875, 
s. Charles A. and Susan E. (Dwight) B. ; 
grad. Nichols Acad., Dudley, Mass., 1893, 
New England Cons., Boston, 1903; stud. w. 
Sbriglia, Dubulle, Fugere in Paris, at Feder- 
hof Moeller in Berlin; m. Helen W. Brewer, 
at San Diego, Ca., Feb. 21, 1900 (3 children). 
Mem. faculty of New England Cons., Boston, 
1904-11; recital and concert artist; priv. 
teacher of singing in Los Angeles, Cal. Sec. 
Musicians' Club, Los Angeles, 3 yrs. ; mem. 
Gamut Club, Los Angeles, Fine Arts Club, 
Pasadena. Address: 1217 Stratford Ave., South 
Pasadena, Cal. 



31 



BABCOCK, Charlotte: 

Musical manager, pianist; d. B. F. and 
Augusta C. (Post) Small; stud, piano w. 



BACH 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BAGG 



Dr. William Mason and Scharwenka, theory 
w. E. M. Bowman. Manager of the Internat. 
Musical and Educational Agency, devoted to 
the placing of teachers, organists, recital 
artists, etc., especially young artists seeking 
recognition. Address: Carnegie Hall, New 
York. 

B*C!H. Besoie L,onise: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Lebanon, Ore.. Nov. 
?8, 1891, d. Stephen P. and Theresa (Sheri- 
dan) B.; grad. Lebanon High Sch. ; stud, at 
Univ. of Oregon; B.M. Academy of Per- 
petual Help, Albany. Ore., stud, harmony, 
musical history, counterpoint w. priv. teach- 
ers, po'st-grad. study w. Charles Dierke at 
Portland. Ore. Accompanist 1st Glee Club 
(girls), Univ. of Oregon; piano soloist for 
same organization, 1913, 1914; taught in 
Lebanon, Ore., 4 yrs. Mem. Mu Phi Epsilon. 



Adress: Lebanon, Ore. 
BACH, Laura Friederioka : 



I 



Organist, teacher of piano and organ; b. 
Madison, Ind.. d. Albert and Lizzie (Gertz) 
B.; ed. Madison. Ind.. common and high 
schs.; stud, organ w. Prof. W. S. Sterling; 
theory at Metropolitan Coll. of Music. Cin- 
cinnati: piano w. Prof. S. C. Durst, diplomas 
in each subject. Taught privately in Cin- 
cinnati, 1 yr., in Madison, 2 yrs.; public ap- 
pearances in piano and organ recitals in 
Cincinnati: at present organist Christian Ch.. 
Madison, Ind. Mem. Alpha chapter Mu Phi 
Epsilon: King's Daughters: Westminster 
Guild 1st Presbyt. Ch., Madison. Address: 
732 W. Main St., Madison, Ind. 

BACHAUS. See BACKHAUS. 

BACHMANN, Alberto Abraham: 

Violinist and composer; b. Geneva, Swit- 
zerland. Mar. 20, 1875; stud. vln. at the 
Cons, of Lille, winning 1st prize in 1884. 
Brussels and Leipzig: stud. w. Ysaye. 1885-8, 
Thomson, 1888-9, Hubay, 1890-1, Brodsky, 
1891. Petri, 1891-4; has made extended tours 
of Europe; in the U. S., 1916; recipient of 
Decorations from the governments of France, 
Spain, Portugal, Denmark, Turkey and Per- 
sia. Comp. : Violin sonata in D min. ; 
2 violin concertos (G min., A min.); about 
250 original pieces for vln. and numerous 
transcriptions for vln., mostly publ. in 
France. Author: "Les grands violinistes du 
passe" (Paris, 1913); "Le Violon" (1906); 
"Gymnastique a 1'usage des violinistes" 
(1914) At present has in preparation a 
large "Encyclopedic du Violon." Address: 
208 W. 84th St., New York. 

'BACKHAUS (BACHAUS), wiiheim: 

Pianist; b. Leipzig, Mar. 26, 1884; stud. w. 
A. Reckendorf, at first privately, 1891-4, con- 
tinuing w. him at the Leipzig Cons., 1894-8; 
stud. w. Eugen d'Albert at Frankfort, 1899. 
Has made concert tours since 1900; teacher 
in the Royal College of Music, Manchester, 

L905, winning Rubinstein prize for piano- Ernest ~ N Bagg, 1888 (one daughter). Dir. 
playing (5,000 francs) same yr. ; taug i j mugic ^ept., Simpson Coll., Indianola, la.; 
summer vacation courses at Sondershausen, Wneaton Coll 7 yrs . Has written miscel- 
1907-8; otherwise engaged solely in concer - , musical articles for The Etude, 

izing, toured the U. S., 1912-4. Address: care The Musician and ot her mags. Mem. 
Baldwin Piano Co., 665 Fifth Ave., New YorK. j Hampdeu County Progressive Women's Club, 
' TH AII I Pres. 3 yrs. Address: 616 Court Square The- 

B pfant, organist, teacher of piano and or- I atre Bldg., Springfield, Mass. 

32 



gan; b. Webster Grove, Mo., March 31, 1886, 
s. Allan H. and Mary L. (Bissell) B. ; 
aephew of Arthur Dart Bissell, teacher and 
composer; stud, piano w. Victor Ehling; 
organ w. Charles Galloway; m. Beryl Mae 
Huffmon, Siloam Springs, Ark. (1 daughter). 
Debut in recital, 1904. Has taught piano, 
organ and harmony for 12 yrs.; toured 
through the southwestern U. S. ; has also 
given piano concerts in central and middle 
western states; appeared w. St. Louis Sym- 
phony Orch., March 14, 1915. Mem. Am. 
Guild of Organists; Associated Musicians of 
St. Louis. Address: 18 Studio Bldg., Taylor 
and Olive Sts., St. Louis, Mo. Home: 4505 
Washington Blvd., St. Louis, Mo. 



BADGL.EY, Ella Dorsey: 






Teacher of piano, and supervisor of public 
school music; b. Troy, Mo., Oct. 13, 1875, 
d. Thomas Beale and Emmaline Fannie 
(Sydnor) Dorsey; niece of Col. J. O. Broad- 
head, St. Louis, Mo., pastminister to Swit- 
zerland; mother, former dean of Columbia 
Univ., Hannibal, Mo.; ed. San Jose High 
Sch., 1893; mus. ed. King Cons, of Music, 
1894, Univ. of Cal. summer sessions; m. 
Horace Pitman Badgley, San Fancisco, Dec. 
14, 1901. Taught in San Francisco, 1902-5. 
At present engaged in priv. teaching, and as 
supervisor of music in Colusa County Public 
Schs. Mem. California Music Teachers' Assn. 
Address: Grand Island, Colusa Co., Cal. 

BADOL.L.ET, Francis Vigo: 

Flutist; b. Council Bluffs, la., Feb. 1, 1870, 
s. Vigo and Caroline (Claypoole) B. ; grad. 
high sch. ; stud, flute w. Otto Oesterle at Na- 
tional Cons., New York; harmony w. Charles 
Boeteus, Horatio W. Parker, F. Q. Hulcken; 
unmarried. 1st flutist in Pittsburgh, Phila- 
delphia Symphony and Cincinnati orchestras, 
9 yrs. ; numerous other positions, 25 yrs. ; at 
present teacher of flute, Univ. of Oregon, 
Eugene, Ore. Address: University of Ore- 
gon. Home: Chula Vista Park, Eugene, Ore. 

BAGBY, Albert Morris: 

Pianist and manager; b. Rushville, 111., 
April 29, 1859; stud, piano with Liszt in Wei- 
mar. Originator of the Bagby musical morn- 
ings, of which he has given over 200 in New 
York, presenting the most noted soloists. 
Author: novels, "Miss Traumerei" and 
"Mammy Rosie" (1905). Contributor to mag- 
azines. Address: 18 West 34th Street, New 
York. 

BAGG, Amy Upham Wood: 

Soprano, teacher, pianist, organist; b. 
Jacksonville, 111., 1869, d. John Henry and 
Amy L (Upham) Wood; ed. Illinois Woman's 
Coll Mt. Holyoke Coll.; mus. ed. 111. Cons., 



N. E. Cons., Boston, 



stud. w. Frank La 



Forge, Berlin, voice w. Galloway, Anita Rio 
and Theodore Van Yorx of New York; m. 



BAGO 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BAIBD 



BAGG, Ernest Newton: ^ I Worcester, Mass. Home: 845 Main St., Wor- 

Music critic; b. West Springfield, Mass., cester, Mass. 
s. James Newton and Mary Sears (Loomis) I 

B. ; nephew of Prof. Eben J. Loomis, famous j BAILEY Herbert Mead : 
astronomer, Dr. Mahlon Loomis, pioneer in j Teacher and baritone; b. Plainville, Kans., 
wireless telegraphy; stud, music at New j June 2 o, 1886, s. Nelson M. and Ella (Mead) 
England Cons, of Music, Boston; m Amy B . grad Bethany Coll., Lindsborg, Kans., 
Upham Wood (q. v ), Atlantic la Musical | 1908; stud singing w. H. E. Malloy at Linds- 
reviewer and critical writer for Boston Globe, j borg Kans., and Thomas N. MacBurney in 
Boston Home Journal, Saturday Evening Chicago; piano w. Oscar Thorsen at Linds- 
Post, and numerous magazines; music , borg; m Anna Agnes Ander son, McPherson, 
editor Springfield Union, past 3 yrs. ; ; Kans July 9 1911 (1 child)< Concert and 
Western Massachusetts correspondent of New church singer in Chicago, 1913-4; with con- 
York Musical Courier, and other publica- cert company on road summers of 1911-12; 
tions; teacher of journalism m Home Cor- irtant oratorio engagements in Kansas, 

Oklahoma and Indiana, 1914-5; dir. vocal dept., 



special articles for newspapers and maga- 
zines along musical and dramatic lines; art, 
dramatic and musical monographs for "Na- 
tional Magazine, Wisdom, Human Life, etc., 
stories, poems, etc., for "Youth's Com- 
panion" and other publications in Boston and 
New York; series of literary biographies for 
"American Encyclopedia." Mem. George 
Washington chapter, Sons of the Am. Revo- 
lution, Mt. Orthodox Lodge F. & A. M. 
(charter mem.); Handel and Haydn Soc.; 
late pres. Springfield Symphony Orch. Ad- 
dress: Springfield "Daily Union," Spring- 
field, Mass. Home: 278 Riverdale, West 
Springfield, Mass. 

BAGLEY, Doris Evelyn: 

Soprano (range 2% octaves) ; b. Brooklyn, 
N. Y., May 5, 1893, d. E. E. and A. (Furer) 
B.; grad. Mills Sem., 1911, Pacific Univ. 
Cons., 1915; stud, singing at Pacific Cons., 
1915, history of music, piano, and harmony 
w. Pauline Miller Chapman in Portland, Ore. 
Debut Pacific Cons., 1914; Portland, Ore., 
1915; recitals in Portland, Forest Grove, 
Rogue River, Ashland, Ore. ; teacher of sing- 
ing in Ashland, Ore., 1 yr. Mem. Philoma 
thean Literary Soc. (v.-pres. 2 terms; grand 
treas., 1 term). Address: 178 Skidmore St., 
Ashland, Ore. 

BAIEB, Victor: 

Organist; b. New York, July 25, 1861, s. 
Robert and Louise (Hiibner) B. ; ed. Trinity 
Church Sch., St. Stephen's College, Annan- 
dale, N. Y., Mus. D., 1910; m. Anna M. 
Schmitt, New York, Sept. 4, 1902. Assistant 
organist, Trinity Ch., New York, 1884-97; 
organist and choirmaster same, since 1897. 
A founder and mem. Am. Guild of Organists. 
Address: 90 Trinity Place. Home: 971 Lex- 
ington Avenue, New York. 

BAILEY, Frederic Ware: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, teacher; b. 
Worcester, Mass., Apr. 3, 1879, s. Henry D. 
and Ella E. (Ware) B. ; stud, piano, har- 
mony, counterpoint, organ w. W. W. Farmer, 
piano technics w. Mrs. A. M. Virgil in New 
York; m. Mary M. Kirby, Jan. 11, 1905 (one 
son). Became organist at Park Ave. Metho- 
dist Ch., when 16 yrs. of age; went to Christ 
Ch. when 18 yrs. and in 1900 became organist 
at Old South Ch., which position he held till 
1910, when he went to Piedmont Congl. Ch. 
as dir. and organist teacher of the Progres- 
sive Series of Piano lessons. Mem. Am. 
Guild of Organists, mem. Nat. Assn. of Or- 
ganists (mem. music committee), Rotary 



Central Coll., Pella, la., 1910-3; teacher of 
singing at DePauw Univ., Greencastle, 1914-5; 
dir. music dept., Huron Coll., Huron, S. Dak., 
since 1916. Critic and business mgr. "Music 
News," Chicago, 1913-5. Address: Huron 
College School of Music, Huron, S. Dak. 



Club of Worcester. Address: 317 Day Bldg., 



f, Marie Louise: 

Concert pianist; b. Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 
24, 1876; stud. w. C. Reinecke at Leipzig 
Cons., from 1889, winning a scholarship, and 
later with Leschetizky, Vienna. Debut at 
Gewandhaus, Leipzig, Feb. 28, 1893; played 
by request before King Albert of Saxony; 
returned to America, and first appeared in 
Carnegie Hall, New York, with Damrosch 
Orch.; made a long tour of the U. S. and 
Canada. Comp.: "Menuet de concert," for 
piano; a "Fantasie" on American national 
airs (pub.). "Kgl. Sachs. Kammervirtuosin." 
Address: 

BAINTON, Edgar L.: 

Composer, pianist and teacher; s. Rev. 
George and Mary B.; ed. Coventry Grammar 
Sch. ; stud, at Royal Coll. of Music, London 
(open scholarship) ; m. Ethel Bales 
(A.R.C.M.), 1905. First appeared in public at 
age of 8 as solo pianist at Coventry Corn 
Exchange. Cond. Newcastle-on-Tyne Phil- 
harmonic Orch. and Harmonic Society; prin- 
cipal Newcastle Cons. Comp. : Symphony in 
B-flat; symphonic poem, "Pompilia"; "Celtic 
Sketches," for orch.; choral works, "The 
Blessed Damozel" and "Sunset at Sea"; 
1-act opera, "The Crier at Night"; Choral 
Symphony. Address: Victoria House, New- 
castle-on-Tyne, England. 

BAIBD, Sylva Maude: 

Soprano; b. Detroit, Mich., Oct. 29, 1886, 
d. Will W. and Margaret (Burrows) B.; 
sister of Will B., singer and composer; ed. 
Central High Sch., Detroit; Univ. of Michi- 
gan 1 yr. ; stud, music at Detroit Cons, of 
Music, w. Mrs. Norton Marshall Pease of 
Detroit, w. George Gillet, Leslie Martin, 
Rena Lazelle and Oscar Saenger of New 
York. Has sung in public since 4 yrs. of 
age; toured U. S. in independent lyceum 
courses, under management of Redpath Ly- 
ceum Bureau, 3 years; under Star Ly- 
ceum Bureau, Redpath, etc., New York City, 
1 yr. Specializes in character songs in cos- 
tume, with mandolin solos, pianologues and 
opera arias; also does readings w. piano 
accompaniment. Mem. of P. E. O. Literary 
Soc. of New York City, Congressional Union 



33 



of Detroit, and various charitable organiza- 



BAIBSTOW 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BAKER 



tions; resident mem. Three Arts Club, New 
York. Address: care Redpath Homer Chau- 
tauqua, 3560 Broadway, Kansas City, Mo. 
Home: 580 Lincoln Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

'BAIRSTOW, Edward Cuthbert: 

Organist and choirmaster; b. Huddersfleld, 
England, Aug. 22, 1874; ed. Nottingham High 
Sch. and Grocers' Company Schs., Hackney 
Downs; mus. ed. under Henry Parratt and 
Sir Frederick Bridge; Mus. Bac. Dun., 1894; 
Mus. Doc.. 1901. Organist All Saints', Norfolk 
Square. Wigan Parish Ch., 1899-1906; cond. 
St. Cecilia and Vocal Union, Blackburn, 1903; 
oganist Leeds Parish Ch., 1906-13, York 
Minster since 1913: conductor Preston Choral 
Soc. and York Choral Soc. rias composed 
church music and part-songs. Address: York 
Minster, York, England. 

'BAKER, Charles Albert: 

Coach, accompanist, organist; b. Akron, 
O., Dec. 27. 1883, s. Dr. George G. and Celia 
(Ashman) B. ; mother was founder and con- 
ductor Tuesday Musical clubs of Akron. O., 
and Denver, Colo., until her death; ed. Colo- 
rado Coll. ; m. Arleta Perry, Sept. 12, 1903. 
Concerts and tours w. Mmes. Gadski. Schu- 
mann-Heink. Alma Gluck, Messrs. Giuseppe 
Campanari, David Bispham, Clarence White- 
hill, Herbert Witherspoon, etc.; made all 
phonograph records w. Pablo Casals, cellist; 
played piano and organ parts w. the produc- 
tions of Wolf-Ferarri's "La Vita Nuovo," 
Bach's "St. Matthew Passion," Bossi's 
"Jeanne d'Arc," by the New York Oratorio 
Soc. ; accompanist Mendelssohn Glee Club for 



several years. 
New York. 



Address: 292 W. 92nd St., 



BAKER, Coral Hayner: 

Conductor, teacher, singer (soprano) ; b. 
Wolcott, N. Y., Apr. 5, 1879, d. James Frank- 
lin and Lydia Elnora (Meade) Hayner; ed. 
high sch. and Ferris Business Coll., Big 
Rapids, Mich.; stud, piano, theory, harmony 
in Owosso (Mich.) Cons., grad. Marches! 
School in Paris, 1910 (opera); studied oratorio 
w. Randegger, London: m. Clare L. Baker, 
June 1, 1904. Debut Paris, Mar. 20, 1910; 
operatic repertoire includes "LakmeV' "Bo- 
heTne," "Lucia," "Louise," "Manon," 
"Faust," "Traviata"; specializes in concert, 
recital and song interpretation. Appeared as 
concert artist with orchestras and Beethoven 
and Bach Quartets in Paris 4 yrs. ; has sung 
in church and oratorio 12 yrs. ; directed 
choirs 6 yrs. ; was prof, in Ponsot School of 
Singing in Paris; now at Queen's Coll., Char- 
lotte, N. C., as head of vocal dept. and cond. 



of Choral Soc., 



director of music in 



Hawthorne Lane Meth. Epis. Ch., Charlotte. 
Address: Queens College, Charlotte, N. C. 

BAKER, Dalton: 

Baritone; b. Merton, Surrey, England, Oct. 
17, 1879; choir boy All Saints', Margaret 
Street, London, 1890-93; mus. ed. Royal Acad- 
emy of Music, London (Mence Smith scholar- 
ship for singing); associate R. A. M., 1903. 
Organist and choirmaster Guards Chapel, 
Chelsea Barracks, London, 1894-96, St. Mary 
Magdalen's, Munster Square, 1896-1903; debut 
as singer at St. James' Hall Ballad Concerts, 
London, 1902; sang in "Elijah" with Royal 



Choral Soc., Albert Hall, 1904; commanded 



34 



to sing at the state concert, Windsor Castle, 
in honor of the King of Greece, with Melba, 
Garden and Zenatello, 1905; appeared as prin- 
cipal baritone at the Gloucester (1904, 1907, 
1913), Worcester (1905), Hereford (1905, 1909), 
Lincoln (1906), Birmingham (1906, 1909), Shef- 
field (1908), Norwich (1908), and Bristol (1908- 
1912) musical festivals; toured the British 
Isles with Mme. Albani, 1909; appeared w. 
Royal Choral Society (annually from 1904), 
London Choral Soc., Queen's Hall Promenade 
Concerts, Chappell Ballad Concerts (over 50), 
Royal Amateur Orchestral Soc., Strolling 
Players Orchestral Soc., Broadwood Concerts, 
Crystal Palace Concerts, Liverpool Philhar- 
monic Soc., Halle Concerts (Manchester); 
Cincinnati Musical Festival, 1908, New York 
Oratorio Soc. ("Messiah," 1908), New York 
Symphony Orch., Brooklyn Oratorio Soc. 
("Messiah," 1908), Bach Festival, Montclair, 
N. J., Bagby Musicales, New York, Kansas 
City Musical Club, Columbus, O., Women's 
Music Club, Memphis Symphony Orch., Buf- 
falo Orpheus Soc., Denver Friday Musical 
Club, Toledo, O., Orpheus Club, Cleveland 
Rubinstein Club, Troy, N. Y., Vocal Soc., 
St. Louis Morning Choral Club, Atlanta, Ga., 
Saengerfest, etc. Created baritone role in 
Granville Bantock's "Omar Khayyam." Ad- 
dress: care Ibbs & Tillett, 19 Hanover Sq., 
London, W. 

BAKER, Frances Allene: ^3 

Singer (mezzo-soprano), vocal teacher; b. 
Memphis, Tenn., d. Richard Harwood and 
Martha Mildred (Barret) B. ; ed. pub. sch., 
and grad. Hosmer Hall, St. Louis, 1907; stud, 
music w. private teachers, St. Louis, 1907-11, 
w. Giacomo Winkowski in Dresden, harmony 
w. Carl Eppert in Berlin, 1913-4; coached by 
Oscar Saenger, Emil Polack and Charles A. 
Baker in New York, 1914-5. Has served in 
St. Louis as soloist at St. Peter's Epis. Ch., 
1908-9, precenter and soloist Trinity Presbyt. 
Ch., 1910-2, soloist Kingshighway Presbyt. 
Ch., 1912-3; United Hebrew Temple, 1911-3; 
private classes in St. Louis, 1912-3; dir. vocal 
dept., Salem Coll., since Sept., 1915. Mem. 
Morning Choral Club, St. Louis, 1912. Ad- 
dress: Salem College, Winston Salem, N. C. 
Home: 5661 Clemens Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

BAKER, George: 

Baritone; b. Birkenhead, England; stud, 
music there and became organist and choirm. 
at Woodchurch Parish Ch., Cheshire, and 
St. Matthew's and St. Michael's churches, 
Birkenhead; stud. w. John Acton, Manches- 
ter and London, and at the Royal Coll. of 
Music (scholarship, 1908), also w. Garcia and 
Visetti, and w. Blackburn, Milan. Sang 
Siegfried in Schumann's "Genoveva," 1910, 
title-role in Cherubini's "Water-Carrier," 
1911, at His Majesty's Theatre; has also 
sung at Queen's Hall Promenade Concerts, 
Chappell Ballad Concerts, Brighton Festival 
(1910 and 1912), Crystal Palace, Birmingham 
Promenades, Liverpool Philharmonic Soc., 
Assoc. Royal Coll. of Music. Address: 
34 King Edward's Gardens, Acton Hill, Lon- 
don, W. 

BAKER, J. Percy: 

Organist and author; b. London, Mar. 4, 
59; ed. privately; mus. ed. Royal Acad. of 



BAKER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BALDWIN 



Music, London; organist and choirmaster, 
Tooting-Graveny Parish Ch., 1891; editor 
"Musical News." Comp. church music. Ed- 
ited "The Choir Boy's Handy Book." Joint- 
author: "Questions and Exercises for the 
Use of Students," and "Guide for Piano- 
forte Students"; Mus. Bac., Durham; Fellow 
R. A. M. Address: 12 Longley Road, Toot- 
ing-Graveney, London, S. W. 
. 

BAKER, Ralph Kindle: 

B. Woolton Hill, near Liverpool. Formerly 
organist and choirmaster of Gateacre Parish 
Ch. and conductor of the Wavertree Amateur 
Musical and Dramatic Soc. ; founder and hon. 
sec. Liverpool Church Choir Assn., 1899; mem. 
com. Liverpool Philharmonic Soc., 1902; mus. 
dir. Liverpool Pageant, 1907; hon. treas. 
Liverpool Cathedral Choir Fund, 1909; warden 
Liverpool Cathedral, 1910. Compiled "The 
Organist and Choirmaster's Diary." Address: 
Colonial House, Liverpool, England. .< 

BAKER, Thomas Stockham: &**\ 

Educator, singer (bass), critic; b. Aberdeen, 
Md., Mar. 23. 1871, s. John H. and Cornelia 
(Stockham) B. ; A.B., Johns Hopkins Univ., 
1891, Ph.D., 1895; stud, singing w. Dr. E. S. 
Kimball, Washington, D. C.; sang at Old St. 
Paul's Ch., Baltimore, many yrs.; appeared w. 
Kaim Orch., Munich, and in many recitals 
and concerts till 1908; teacher and lecturer in 
German in Johns Hopkins Univ., 1895-1907; 
headmaster Tome Sch., 1908- ; was music critic 
of the Baltimore Sun, 1895-1905. Address: 
Port Deposit, Md. 



BAKLANOFF, George: 

Operatic baritone; b. Petrograd, 1882; ed. 
for the law at Petrograd Univ.-; stud, music 
as an amateur, singing with Prof. Prianitch- 
nikov. Made debut w. a small opera com- 
pany; later appeared at the Imperial Opera, 
Moscow, where he has created various roles, 
including Boris in Moussorgsky's "Boris 
Godounov"; the title role in Rachmaninov's 
"Parsimonious Knight," etc.; visited the U. 
S. and sang w. the Boston Opera Co. for a 
time; mem. Chicago Opera Company, 1917-. 
Address: Auditorium Theatre, Chicago, 111. 

BALAS, Clarice: 

Pianist; b. Cleveland, O., s. Joseph and 
Fanny (Hacha) B. ; grad. Lincoln High Sch.; 
stud. w. Lhevinne and Leschetizky; unmar- 
ried. Debut as soloist with Cleveland Sym- 
phony Orch. at age of 14; has since made 
appearances in Vienna, Berlin, Cleveland, 
Pittsburgh, etc.; teaches privately. Address: 
3057 W. 14th St., Cleveland, Ohio. 

BALDWIN, Carolyn (Cone) : 

Pianist; b. Battle Creek, Mich., June 10, 
d. Henry and Francesca (Breitenbach) Cone; 
ed. high school w. scholarship for college; 
stud, piano w. Fannie Bloomfield Zeisler and 
theory w. Middelschulte in Chicago, piano w. 
Busoni and Rudolph Ganz in Europe; m. in 
New York, May 2, 1917. Debut at the Sing- 
akademie in Berlin; has given recitals in 
various cities since 1912, playing w. the sym- 
phony orchestras of Chicago, Philadelphia, 
Milwaukee, also the Berlin Orchesterverein, 
etc. Address: care John W. Frothingham, 
^Eolian Hall, New York. 



BALDWIN, Ralph Lyman: 

Composer, organist, conductor, supervisor 
of public school music; b. Easthampton, 
Mass., Mar. 27, 1872, s. Lyman Norwood and 
Harriet (Miner) B., brother of Albert Nor- 
wood B., violinist and conductor; ed. pub. 
schs., Easthampton, Mass.; grad. Williston 
Sem., 1890; stud, music w. George W. Chad- 
wick, Stephen Emery, Henry Heindl, Louis 
C. Elson, 1890-93; m. Mary Pierce Hosford, 
1896 (6 children). Organist First Church, 
Easthampton, Mass., 3 xrs., First Ch. of 
Christ, Northampton, Mass., 5 yrs., during 
which gave 62 free organ recitals, Fourth 
Congregational Ch., Hartford, Conn., 1904-17; 
Immanual Congregational Church, 1917 ; 
supervisor of music pub. schs., North- 
ampton, Mass., 1899-1904; same, Hartford, 
Conn., since 1904; conductor Vocal Club of 
Northampton (male voices) 10 yrs., Choral 
Club of Hartford (male voices) since 1906; 
teacher Inst. of Musical Pedagogy (summer), 
Northampton, Mass., since 1900. Successful in 
public school music, exerts influence for 
higher standard in music teaching results, 
and higher quality in works studied in high 
school; effecting introduction of advanced 
courses in high schs. and securing credit for 
outside study of music. In Northampton and 
Hartford high schs. conducted productions of 
"Rose Maiden," "May Queen," "Creation," 
"Hymn of Praise," "Crusaders," "Elijah," 
"Golden Legend," "Hiawatha." Trained hun- 
dreds of supervisors. Comp.: Sonata in G 
minor for organ, op. 10 (Schirmer); Melodia 
e Burlesca for organ (Schmidt); "Hymn be- 
fore Action" for male voices, small choruses 
for male voices (MS.), anthems and sacred 
solos (Schmidt, Boston Music Co.). Also 
published (Ginn) Progressive Melodies, Pro- 

fressive Songs (for schools) ; Musical Art 
eries, Standard Song Classics (for high 
schools). Wrote articles in "Proceedings" of 
Music Teachers' Nat. Assn. Mem. Music 
Teachers' Nat. Assn. (mem. exec, com., 
treas.), Nat. Assn. of Organists, Hartford 
Golf Club. 

BALDWIN, Samuel Atkinson: 

Organist, conductor, composer, teacher; b. 
Lake City, Minn., Jan. 25, 1862; grad. Royal 
Cons., Dresden, 1880-4, stud, organ w. Gustav 
Merkel, composition w. Franz Wiillner, 
counterpoint w. Wilhelm Rischbieter, piano 
w. Jean Louis Nicode. Organist, House of 
Hope Presbyt. Ch., St. Paul, at age of 15, 
of Plymouth Ch., Chicago, 1885-9; organist 
and choral dir. in St. Paul and Minneapolis, 
1889-95; founded St. Paul and Minneapolis 
Choral associations; organist Church of the 
Intercession, New York, 1895-1902; Holy Trin- 
ity Ch., Brooklyn, 1902-11; prof, of music 
and organist at the College of the City of 
New York since 1907, where his semi-weekly 
recitals at this institution have become very 
popular (500th recital May 28th, 1916). Has 
composed songs, anthems, choral works; a 
symphony, suite and concert overtures for 
orch. A founder and fellow Am. Guild of 
Organists. Address: College of the City of 
New York, New York. Home: 611 W. 137th 
St., New York. 

BALDWIN, Sidney Albertus: 

Pianst, organist, conductor, teacher, coach; 
b. Morristown, N. J., 1877, s. Sidney and 






35 



BALFOUR 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BALLARD 



Ida J. (Cole) B. ; grad. Morristown High 
Sch., 1896; mus. ed. Metropolitan Coll. of 
Music, stud, piano w. Caia Aarup, organ w. 
Clement R. Gale, theory w. Harry R. Shel- 
ley; married (1 child). Teacher of piano, 
Morristown, N. J., 18 yrs. ; organist St. James 
Epis. Ch., Newark, N. J. ; asst. cond. Newark 
festival chorus; dir. of music Allen-Stevenson 
Sch. New York; chorus-master Newark 
Pageant, May, 1916. Has composed some 
church music. Mem. Newark Musicians' 
Club. Address: 847 Broad St., Newark, N. J., 
or Hoffman Bldg., Morristown, N. J. Home: 
10 E. Park St., Newark, N. J. 

BALFOUR, Henry Lucas: 

Organist and conductor; b. Battersea, Lon- 



don, Oct. 



1859; s. James L. B. ; Skinner 



Company's Scholar at National Training Sch. 
of Music, 1876-82; stud, under Sir Arthur 
Sullivan, Sir John Stainer, Pauer, Prout, 
Cowen and Eaton Faning; also at Leipzig; 
m. Miss K. H. Martin, 1887. Organist, Mis- 
sion of the Good Shepherd, Croydon, 1872, 
St. Saviour's, Croydon, 1879-1902 (except 
1883-4); cond. Croydon Philharmonic Soc., 
1885-1900; organist to Royal Choral Soc., Al- 
bert Hall, 1895-1902; organist and choirmaster 
Holy Trinity, Sloane Street, since 1902; pro- 
fessor of organ Royal Normal College and 
Academy of Music for the Blind, 1896; cond. 
South London Musical Club; conducted per- 
formances of Brahms' "Requiem" by Royal 
Choral Soc. in 1905; organ recitals at Inven- 
tions Exhibition, 1885, Liverpool Exhibition, 
1886, at St. George's Hall, Liverpool, St. An- 
drew's Hall, Glasgow, etc.; was asst. to Dr. 
Hopkins at Temple Church, and is deputy 
conductor of Royal Choral Soc. Mus. B., 
Durham, 1906; Fellow Royal Coll. of Or- 
ganists, 1904; mem. Philharmonic Soc. and 
R. A. M. Club; mem. council, Royal Coll. of 
Organists and Incorporated Soc. of Music. 
Address: 13 Elmwood Road, Croydon, Eng- 
land. 

BALFOUR-GARDINER. See GARDINER, 
H. Balfour. 

BALL, Ernest R.: 

Song writer; b. Cleveland, O., July 21, 1878; 
mus. ed. Cleveland Cons.; m. Maude Lam- 
bert, 1912. Associated with the publishing 
firm of M. Witmark and Sons, New York; 
appeared in vaudeville w. Maude Lambert, 
1912-13; known as "the American Tosti." 
Comp. : songs, "Love Me and the World is 
Mine"; "In the Garden of My Heart"; "My 
Dear"; "If You'll Remember Me"; "Sleep, 
My Lady Love, Sleep"; "Bygone Days"; 
"If You Only Knew, Honey," "Where the 
Fourleaf Clover Grows"; "As Long as the 
World Rolls On"; "A Little Bit of Heaven"; 



"Who Knows? 
Chauncey Olcott), 



'Mother Machree" (w. 
'My Rosary for You"; 



"Allah, Give me Mine," etc. Mem. The 
Friars; Athletic Club, New York. Address: 
New York Athletic Club, New York. 

f BALL, Frances de Villa: 

Pianist, teacher, composer; b. Schenevus, 
Otsego Co., New York, Jan. 22, 1875, d. 
Ogilvie De Villa and Adelaide (Van Der Zee) 
B.; mus. ed. w. Dr. Henry W. Giles, Dr. 
William Mason, Frau Malwine Bree, Theo- 
dore Leschetizky, composition w. Herr Labor 



in Vienna. Debut before annual meeting of 
the New York State Music Teachers' Assn. 
at 14 yrs. of age; has played with Seidl's 
Orch., Albany, and at Festival Hall, San 
Francisco Exposition; recitals, Panama Ex- 
position, San Diego, Smith Coll., Wilson 
Coll., Mendelssohn Hall, New York, etc.; 
teacher in Emma Willard Cons., Troy, 2 
yrs.; St. Agnes' Sch., Albany, 4 yrs.; Miss 
Knox's Sch., Briar Cliff Manor, 5 yrs.; also 
private teaching in Albany and New York. 
Comp.: "Romance," "Reverie," and "Mo- 
ment Musical" for piano, March for organ 
(all in MS.); also several songs. Address: 
Studio 100, Carnegie Hall, New York City. 

BALLANTINE, Edward: 

Composer and teacher; b. Oberlin, Ohio, 



Aug. 



5, s. William Gay and Emma (At- 



wood) B.; ed. Springfield High School; spe- 
cial student at Harvard, 1903-7, where he 
stud, composition under W. R. Spalding and 
Frederick S. Converse, receiving the highest 
honors; stud, piano w. Mary Regal at Spring- 
field, Mass., then w. Edward Noyes and Helen 
Hopekirk in Boston, w. Arthur Schnabel and 
Rudolph Ganz in Berlin, 1907-9, composition 
there under Philip Riifer; m. Edith Perry, 
Boston, Mass., April, 1916. Instructor in mu- 
sical theory at Harvard Univ. since 1912. 
Comp.: Prelude to "The Delectable Forest" 
for orch. (first perf. MacDowell Festival, 
Peterborough, N. H., 1914); "The Eve of St. 
Agnes," symph. poem (perf. Boston Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Jan., 1917); songs and piano 
pieces. Mem. Composers' Club, Harvard Club 
(Boston). Address: 497 Beacon Street, Bos- 
ton, 



36 



BALLANTYNE, Joseph: ' 

Teacher of singing and theory, musical di- 
rector; b. Ogden, Utah, Feb. 20, 1868, s. 
Richard and Huldah Meriah (Clark) B.; 
stud, harmony, sight-singing, piano, singing 
at National Cons, of Music, New York, 1895-6; 
stud, counterpoint, orchestration, composition 
w. Max Spicker, New York, 1897-9, singing 
w. Oscar Saenger, New York, 1897-9; also 
w. William Shakespeare and others; m. 
Rosannah A. Brown, Ogden, Utah, Feb. 26, 
1886. Dir. Ogden (Mormon) Tabernacle Choir 
(250 voices), which he conducted at the Port- 
land Exposition, 1905; at Sacramento and 
San Francisco, Cal., before the Nat. Irriga- 
tion Congress, 1915, at San Francisco and 
San Diego Panama-Pacific expositions, 1915; 
has taught for 16 yrs. Address: 2539 Or- 
chard Ave., Ogden, Utah. 

BALLARD, Edna Anna Wheeler: 

Harpist; b. Burlington, la., June 25, 1891, 
d. Eddy G. and Anna H. (Pearce) Wheeler; 
grad. Hyde Park High Sch., Chicago, 111.; 
stud, harp w. Walfried Singer, Henry J. 
Williams, Alberto Salvi and others; m. Guy 
Warren Ballard, Chicago, 111., Mar. 21, 1916. 
Harpist for Rudolph Wurlitzer Co. 3 yrs. 
and at present; engaged in lyceum and gen- 
eral concert work in Chicago and vicinity; 
has taught 4 yrs.; mem. faculty Chicago 
Musical College, Chicago, 111., Mendelssohn 
Cons, and National Cons., Chicago; has ap- 
peared before prominent clubs, at Orchestra 
Hall, state conventions of women's clubs, 
etc. Mem. Chicago Woman's Musical Club, 



BALLASEYUS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BANTOCK 



Chicago Artists' Assn. (membership com.). 
Address: 329 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. 
Home: 907 Winona Ave., Chicago, 111. 

BALLASEYtJS, Franz Albert: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, teacher; b. 
Ueckermiinde, Germany, May 7, 1852, s. Al- 



sylvania, 1896; also stud. w. Sir Frederick 
Bridge and William Shakespeare (London); 
m. Bertha Sweet, 1900 (2 children). Engaged 
in private teaching, Reading, Pa., for a time; 
instructor in history and theory of music 
Ohio Wesleyan Univ.. 1899-1900; editor Etude 
(Philadelphia), 1897-1907, The Musician 



bert and Amalia (Landon) B. ; nephew of (Boston) since 1907. Composed small works 
Julius Landon. composer; ed Gymnasium, for voice, violin and chorus (sacred and 
Univ. of Kiel (B.S., B.L.); stud, piano, organ, I secular). Author: "A Complete History 
composition w. Hambourg, Gurlitt, Kleinpaul, j of Music for Schools" (1905) and "Dictionary 



Armbrust; m. Charlotte Schirmer, New York, of Musicians" (1912). Mem. Boston Art Club, 
n). Organist and teacher in Music Teachers' Nat. Assn. Home: 30 Villa 



1890 (four children). 



Chicago. 1883-7: dir. of music, Univ. of Da- 
kota, 1887-91; dir. music school, Sioux City, 
la., 1891-2; prof, of advanced piano classes, 
Hollins Coll., Va., 1892-6; dir. of music, Univ. 
of South Dakota, 1896-8; organist St. Peter's 
Ch., New York, 1898-1900; dir. of music, Oahu 
Coll.. Honolulu, Hawaii, 1900-3; organist in 
San Francisco and Oakland, Cal., 1903-8; dir. 
of music in high sch., Stockton, Cal., and 



Ave., Winthrop, Mass. Address: 178 Tre- 
mont St., Boston, Mass. 

BAMMAN, Catherine A,: 

Concert manager; b. New York City, Sept. 
25, 1882, d. Ferdinand C. and Kathrina (von 
Riigen) B.; ed. pub. sch., National Academy 
of Design and Art Students' League, ^ew 
York; vocal studies w. Louise B. Voigt; 



organist of churches since 1910. Produced I managed American tour of Mme. Yvette 



'Creation" and "Messiah" in Honolulu; 
founded the Honolulu Symphony Club, 1901. 
Has composed organ pieces (MS.); pres. 
San Joaquin Co., Cal. Music Teachers' Assn.; 
hon. Litt. B., Univ. of Cal., 1903. Address: 
930 N. Monroe St., Stockton. Cal. 

'BALLING, Michael: 

Conductor; b. Heidingpfeld, Bavaria, Aug., 
1866; mus. ed. Wurzburg Royal School of 
Music (free scholarship), stud, viola with 
Ritter, obtained a prize given by King Lud- 
wig II; viola player in Mayence Municipal 
Orch. under Emil Steinbach, in Schwerin 
Court Orch. and in Bayreuth Orch, under 
Mottl; practiced chamber music with 
Brahms; lived for a time at Nelson, New 
Zealand, where he founded school of music; 
conducted "Midsummer Night's Dream" mu- 
sic with Mr. Benson's Company on tour 
through Great Britain; returned to Bayreuth, 
1896; became chorus-master at the Municipal 
Theatre, Hamburg; l&ter conductor at 
Ltibeck; succeeded Mottl at Karlsruhe; after - 

ards conducted a Beethoven Festival in 
Rome; succeeded Richter at Bayreuth; 
toured with Denhof Company in Scotland and 
subsequently became conductor of the Hall6 
Orch., Manchester. Address: Manchester, 
England. 

BALSAM, James: 

Teacher; b. New York City, Feb. 21, 1889, 
s. Louis and Bertha (Lesslau) B.; A.B. Coll. 
of the City of New York, 1909; M.A. and 
Mus. Bac., Columbia Univ., 1912; stud, har- 
mony w. Frank E. Ward, counterpoint w. 
Daniel Gregory Mason, orchestration w. Cor- 
nelius Riibner; m. Ethel Ruth Sullivan, 1912. 
Debut Waldorf-Astoria, New York, May 6, 
1909; teacher of piano in New York for 11 
years; frequent artist-pupil recitals at Wal- 
dorf-Astoria; composed piano pieces and 
church music, still in MS.; mem. Omega Pi 
Alpha fraternity. Address: 2491 Broadway, 
New York, N. Y. 

BALTZELL, Winton James: 

Editor; b. Shiremanstown. Pa., Dec. 18, 
1864, s. Isaiah and Cecilia Caroline (James) 
B.; ed. pub. schs., Harrisburg, Pa., A.B., 
Lebanon Coll., Annville, Pa.: mus. ed. New 
England Cons.; Mus. Bac., Univ. of Penn- 



37 



Guilbert, 1915-6; manager of the Little Sym- 
phony (George BarrSre, cond.), the Barr&re 
Ensemble (wood- wind), the Trio de LutSce, 
George Barrre, flutist, Carlos SalzSdo, 
harpist, Paul Kefer, cellist, Lucy Gates, so- 
prano, and the Pavley-Oukrainsky Ballet, 
etc. Address: 35 West 39th Street, New 
York. 

BANDINI, Primo: 

Composer; b. Parma, Nov. 29, 1857; stud, 
at the Royal School of Music, Parma. 1869-75. 
Comp. : operas, "Eufemio di Messina" 
(Parma, 1878), "Fausta" (Milan, 1886); 4-act 
opera, "Janko" (Turin, 1897). 
* 
BANGERT, Louis J.: 

Teacher of singing and theory, b. Angola, 
N. Y., in 1874. s. Frederick and Katherine 
(Ley) B. ; grad. Buffalo School of Music, 
1896: stud, voice w. Max Ulanowsky. piano 
w. Malwine Bree and Theodor Leschetizky 
Call in Vienna). 1901-3, again in Vienna under 
Ulanowskv. 1911: also stud. w. Perley Dunn 
Aldrich. Philadelphia, and theory w. Josef 
Labor. Vienna: m. Bessie Hilton (oreranist) 
at Syracuse. 1906; Engaged in teaching in 
Buffalo. Address: 254 Highland Avenue, 
Buffalo, N. Y. 

BANTOCK, Granville: 

Conductor, editor, composer; b. London, 
Aug. 7, 1868; s. Dr. Georg Granville B.; 
physician; intended first for the Indian civil 
service, then for a scientific career, but was 
finally allowed to devote himself to music: 
stud. w. F. Corder at the Royal Acad. of 
Music, 1889-92; 1st holder of the Macfarren 
Scholarship; m. Helen von Schweitzer. 
Founded and edited the New Quarterly Mus- 
ical Review, 1893-6; cond. musical com- 
edies, etc. ; made tour of America and Aus- 
tralia with one of the Edwardes companies, 
1894-5; a provincial tour as cond. of "Shamus 
O'Brien," 1895; mus. dir. of the Tower, New 
Brighton, 1897-1901; founded the New Bright- 
on Choral Soc. and was app. cond. Runcorn 
Philharmonic Soc., 1898; principal Birming- 
ham and Midland School of Music, 1900; 
succeeded Wood as cond. of the Wolver- 
hampton Festival Choral Soc. and Birm. 
Amateur Orch. Soc., 1902; succeeded Elgar 
as prof, of music at the Univ. of Binning- 



BABAL.L.A 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BABCEWICZ 



ham, 1908; conducted 2 concerts of British 
music at Antwerp (1900-1). Comp. : 1-act 
operas, "Caedmar" (London, 1892) and "The 
Pearl of Iran" (ib., 1896); tone-poems, 
"Thalaba the Destroyer" (1900): "Dante," 
"Hudibras," "The Witch of Atlas" (all 1902); 
"Lalla Rookh," "The Great God Pan" (1903): 
"The" Pierrot of the Minute" (1908); "Dante 
and Beatrice" (1911); "Fifine at the Fair" 
(1912); "Hebridean Symphony" (1916); choral 
symphonies, "Atalanta in Calydon" (1912); 
"The Vanity of Vanities" (1914); festival 
symphony, "Christus," in 10 parts (only the 
1st part, "The Wilderness," produced 1903); 
"The Fire-Worshippers," dram. cantata 
(1892); "Wulstan," scena for baritone and 
orch. (1892); "The Time-Spirit," rhapsody 
for chorus and orch. (1904); "Thorvenda's 
Dream," recitation w. orch. (1903); "Omar 
Khayyam" (2 parts, 1906-7): "Sea- Wander- 
ers" (1907); overtures, "Saul"; "Cain"; 
"Belshazzar"; "Eugene Aram" (to an unfln. 
opera, 1895); "Overture to a Greek Tragedy" 
(1911); 2 suites for orch., "Russian Scenes" 
(1899) and "English Scenes" (1900); 2 ori- 
ental scenes, "Processional" (1894) and "Jaga 
Naut" (1897); orch. variations, "Helena" 
(1900); 2 ballets, "Egypt" (1892) and "The 
Enchanted Garden" (1916); "Elegiac Poem" 
for cello and orch.; String Quartet in C min. ; 
"Serenade" in F for 4 horns; Mass in B-flat 
for male chorus a cappella; incidental music 
to "Rameses II" (5-act drama by Bantock) ; 
6 song albums w. orch., "Ghazels of Haflz"; 
"Songs of the East"; "Ferishta's Fancies" ; 
"Sappho"; "Jester Songs"; "Songs of the 
Seraglio"; piano pieces and choruses. Mem. 
National Liberal Club, London. Address: 
The University, Birmingham, or Midland 
Inst., Birmingham, England. 

*BAB ALL, A, Baffaello: 

Teacher and author; b. Camigliano. near 
Lucca, June 25, 1862; ed. Seminary at Lucca; 
devoted himself to the investigation of the 
Gregorian Chant. Instructor in Gregorian 
chant at the Instituto musicale at Lucca; 
teacher of Gregorian palaeography at the 
School for Church Music, Rome, since 1910. 
Author: "Due parole sui melismi gregori- 
ani" (Lucca, 1901); "Di un nuovo 'telum 
imbelle sine ictu' contro il canto gregoriano" 
(Pisa, 1902); "Ab initio non fuit sic" (Lucca, 
1902); "La zuppa nel paniere" (Lucca, 1903); 
several essays in "Rassegna Gregorian" 
(from 1905). Address: School for Church 
Music, Rome, Italy. 

BABAHIAN, Lusinn: 

Mezzo-contralto; b. Worcester, Mass, Apr. 
22, 1892, d. Rev. Haig Gregory and Anna 
Marguerite (Hagopian) B. ; grad. English 
High Sen., Worcester, Mass.; stud, singing 
w. Josephine Knight in Boston. Debut as 
oratorio soloist at Nashua, N. H., under E. 
G. Hood, Jan., 1916; at a vocal recital, Tuck- 
ermann Hall, Worcester, Feb. 8, 1916; alto 
soloist at Piedmont Congr. Ch. since Apr., 
1914; reengaged as soloist at Nashua May 
Festival, 1916; also soloist at various concerts 
throughout New England, in Troy and New 
York. Address: 19 Pearl St. Home: 162 
West St., Worcester, Mass. 

BABBEB, William H.: 

Pianist; b. Orange, N. J., Sept. 4, 1864; 



Dresden and Weimar. Taught at Syracuse 

Univ., 1890-93; concert pianist and teacher in 

New York since 1893. Address: Steinway 

Hall, New York. 

t 

BABBI, Alice: 

Concert soprano; b. Modena, 1862; stud, 
violin w. father, singing w. Zamponi, Busi 
and Vannuccini; m. Baron Wolff- Stomersen, 
1897. Made her debut at Milan, 1882; has 
toured Germany and Austria as lieder singer. 

BABBL.AN, Otto: 

Organist, teacher, composer; b. Scanfs 
(Haute Engadine), Switzerland, Mar. 22, 
1860; stud, piano w. Alwens, organ and com- 
position w. Faisst at Stuttgart Cons., 1878-84. 
Made debut as organ virtuoso, in Augsburg, 
1885, performing Handel's concerto for organ 
in D min. on the occasion of the second 
centenary of Handel's birth; teacher at the 
ficole Cantonale at Chur and cond. of the 
Choral Soc. there, 1885-7; organist of the 
GeneA^a Cathedral, prof, of organ and com- 
position at the Geneva Cons., and cond. of 
the Societe de Chant Sacrg, since 1887. 
Comp.: "Pieces pour piano," op. 2, 3, 4; 
"Pieces pour orgue," op. 1, 5; "Passacaglia" 
for organ, op. 6; "Ode Patriotique," cantata 
for the nat. exposition at Geneva, op. 7 
(1896); "Festspiel," for the Calvin celebration 
(1899); "Chaconne sur Bach," op. 10, for or- 
gan; male choruses, op. 9, 11, 14; "Psalm 
cxvii" for solo, chorus and orch., op. 12; 
"Psalm xxiii," op. 15; choruses for mixed 
voices, op. 17; "Post tenebras lux," cantata, 
op. 20 (1909); pieces for organ, op. 21, 22. Ad- 
dress: Conservatoire de Musique, Geneva, 
Switzerland. 


BABBOUB, Florence Newell: 

Composer and pianist; b. Providence. R. I., 
Aug. 4, 1867, d. Charles H. and Isabelle 
(West) N.; ed. New England schs., Ameri- 
can training in music, stud, piano and com- 
position; m. Dr. Clarence Augustus Barbour 
(pres. Rochester Theological Sem., noted in- 
ternat. writer and speaker), Providence, R. 
I., 1891. Has appeared in concerts as solo 
pianist and in conjunction with string quar- 
tet many seasons; performed her own compo- 
sitions at the Woman's Philharmonic Club 
in New York; appeared at New York State 
Teachers' Convention, playing her own com- 
positions. Has composed piano suites: "For- 
est Sketches" (including "A White Violet," 
orchestrated and played by Rochester Sym- 
phony Orch.), "A Day in Arcady," "Venice," 
"Holland," "Six Brilliant Compositions," 
"Melodic Etudes," "Little Musical Stories," 
"Tone Pictures for Young Players," "Days 
of Sunshine," "Naure Pictures," etc.; also 
choruses, songs, works for violin and for 
organ, and chamber music. Has written 
songs for "The Progressive Music Series" 
(Silver, Burdett Co.). Author: "Childland 
in Song and Rhythm," a book for kinder- 
! garten and grades; and "All in a Garden Fair 
i and Other Verses," 1912. Mem. Tuesday 
Musicale. Address: 151 Saratoga Ave., Roch- 
I ester, N. Y. 



1. Orange pub. schs.; mus. ed. Stuttgart. 



BABCEWICZ, Stanislaus : 

Violinist and composer for violin; b. War- 



38 



saw, Apr. 16, 1858; stud. w. Tchaikovsky, 



BARCLAY 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BARLOW- SMITH 



Hfimaly and Laub at the Moscow Cons.; 
app. professor of violin-playing at Warsaw 
Cons., 1885; 2nd cond., Warsaw Opera, 1893; 
became dir. of the Imper. Musical Inst. there, 
1911. Address: Imperial Musical Institute, 



Warsaw, Russia. 



4- - 



BARCLAY, Arthur: 



T~V.o/ % 

&f^Jf(^. 



Conductor and choirmaster; b. London, 
1869; mus. ed. Guildhall School of Music 
under Thomas Wingham; professor there 
until 1911; now choirmaster of Brompton 
Oratory. Comp. : Concert Overture (Crystal 
Palace, 1892) ; Symphony in C minor (1896) ; 
several organ and pianoforte pieces (Messrs. 
Stainer and Bell, and Messrs. Goodwin and 
Tabb). Address: Ridgmount, Peaslake, Sur- 
rey, England. 

BARDSLEY, John: 

Tenor; b. Fainworth, Lancashire, England, 
June 10, 1883; s. Samuel and Mary Ann 
(French) B. ; ed. St. John's, Manchester; 
mus. ed. Royal Acad. of Music under Dr. 
Lierhammer; engaged in building trade for 
short period. Debut, Mar. 9, 1907, at a Chap- 
pell Ballad Concert, Queen's Hall, London; 
has sung at Queen's Hall, Bechstein Hall, 
Albert Hall and in the English provinces; 
appeared in "Elektra," "Salome" and "Tris- 
tan" during the Beecham season at His 
Majesty's Theatre, 1911, and the German 
season of that year at Covent Garden; during 
opera-comique season in "Tales of Hoff- 
mann," "Fledermaus," "Entfiihrung" and 
"Werther"; sang with Century Opera Co., 
New York, 1912-14. Address: 15 Chichele 
Road, Cricklewood, London, N. W. 

BARFORD, Vernon West: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Wellington 
College, England, Sept. 10, 1876, s. James 
Gale and Mary (West) B.; ed. Worcester 
Cathedral choir sch. and St. Edmund's Hall, 
Oxford Univ.; associate Am. Guild of Organ- 
ists, 1909; m. Agnes M. Lynch, 1900 (4 chil- 
dren). Teacher for 20 years. Scholar organ- 
ist, St. Edmund's Hall, Oxford, 1894; organ- 
ist and choirmaster Qu'Apelle Pro-Cathedral, 
Canada, 1895-1900; organist and choirmaster 
All Saints Church, Edmonton, Canada, since 
1900. Was conductor Alberta Music Festival 
for 7 yrs. and produced, among other works, 
Coleridge-Taylor's "Hiawatha's Wedding 
Feast," Stanford's "Revenge" and Elgar's 
"Banner of St. George" with full orch. and 
chorus of 250. Cond. Edmonton Operatic 
Soc., since 1904. Pres. Edmonton Musicians' 
Protective Assn. 7 yrs.; pres. Alberta Musical 
Festival Committee, 1908-14; organist Grand 
Lodge of Alberta, A. F. and A. M. Address: 
Edmonton, Canada. 

BARGE, (Johann Heinrich) Wilhelm: 

Flutist and composer for flute; b. Wulf- 
sahl, Hanover, Nov. 23, 1836; self-taught in 
flute-playing; played in the Hanoverian Regi- 
mental Band, 1853-60; then 1st flute of Det- 
mold court orch. ; 1st flute of the Leipzig 
Gewandhaus Orch., 1867-95, retiring on a pen- 
sion. Comp.: "Method for Flute," 4 sets of 



orchestral flute-studies based on passages in 
orchestral works, arrangements for flute of 
classic and modern compositions ("Sammlung 
beliebter Stiicke fur Flote und Pianoforte," 
etc. 



BARKER, Robert Collyer: 

Pianist, organist, teacher, composer; b. 
Chicago, 111., July 13, 1875, s. Oscar Phineas 
and Nancy A. (Root) B.; ed. grammar sch., 
Univ. of 111., 2 yrs.; stud, piano, harmony 
and organ w. Peter C. Lutkin at Northwest- 
ern Univ. Music Sch., organ w. C. Morris 
Campbell, Albany; m. Emma M. Kuss, Peoria, 
111., Nov. 21, 1906. Has been engaged in pri- 
vate teaching of piano, organ and harmony 
in Chicago since 1895; pub. sacred song, 
"Rabboni" (1916), composed secular songs and 
piano pieces' (MS.). Address: 1530 Kimball 
Hall, Jackson & Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. 
Home: 563 N. Pine St., Chicago, 111. 

BARLOW, Arthur: 

Bass and teacher; b. Aug. 3, 1868, Wilms- 
low, Cheshire, England; ed. Chorlton High 
School, Manchester; mus. ed. with Dr. Hiles, 
Manchester, Royal College of Music. Debut 
at Bow and Bromley Institute, London, 1892; 
has sung at Mottl's Wagner Concerts, 1894-5, 
Boosey Ballad Concerts, Queen's Hall, 1894, 
Halle Concerts under Richter, Liverpool 
Philharmonic Concerts, Belfast Philharmonic, 
Sheffield Festival, etc.; became principal 
bass, Foundling Hospital, 1893. Address: 19 
Inglewood Road, W. Hampstead, London, 
N. W. 



BARLOW, Howard Dunham: 

Conductor; b. Plain City, O., May 1, 1892, 
s. Earl W. and Nettie (Dunham) B.; A.B. 
Reed Coll., Portland, Ore., 1915; stud, music 
w. Lucien Becker in Portland, composition 
with Frank E. Ward and Cornelius Riibner 
at Columbia Univ., New York. Cond. Reed 
Coll. Choral Soc., Portland, Ore., 1912-5; 
Riverdale Choral Society, New York, since 
1915. Address: Furnald Hall, Columbia Univ., 
New York. 

BARLOW-SMITH, Constance: 

Teacher; b. London, England, May 27, 1860, 
d. James Smith and Susan Jane (Haskell) 
Barlow; father well known cornet player and 
mem. of the Royal Soc. of Musicians, Lon- 
don; ed. private schs.; mus. ed. Illinois 
Cons., Jacksonville, 111., Am. Inst. of Nor- 
mal Methods, Chicago and Boston, w. Wil- 
liam Mason and Agramonti in New York, 
w. Poznanski and Barlow at home; m. Arthur 
Gifford Smith, Jacksonville, 111., Sept., 1880 
(2 children). Taught for 1 yr. at the New 
Jersey Cons, of Music; also taught music in 
the Morgan County Teachers' Institute for 
9 summers; supervisor of music, Jackson- 
ville pub. schs., 8 yrs.; opened department 
of public school music, Univ. of Illinois, 
190^; under her direction this department 
has developed until it is now offering a full 
4 year course leading to the degree of Mus. 
B., the first degree course in pub. sch. 
music to be offered by any univ. Author of 
numerous papers, addresses, articles, etc., 
pub. in the proceedings of the M. T. N. A., 
the Nat. Educ. Assn., Illinois Music Teach- 
ers, Assn., etc., and in magazines and news- 
papers. Mem. Nat. Educ. Assn. (sec. music 
dept., 1916), N. M. T. A., Illinois State 
Teachers' Assn., Illinois Federaton of 
Women's Clubs, Illinois Music Teachers' 
Assn. (mem. examining board). Address: 
720 West College Avenue, Jacksonville. 111. 
39 



BARNES 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BARRKRE 



BARNES, Henry Ward Beecher: 

Organist, conductor, composer; b. Holmes 
county, Ohio, Dec. 20, 1873, s. William S. and 
Jane (Loder) B.; ed. Denison Univ.; stud, 
music Cincinnati Coll. of Music, in Florence, 
etc.; married (2 sons, wife deceased). Super- 
visor of public sen. music, Piqua, Ohio, 9 
yrs.; taught at Greeneville (S. C.) Female 
Coll.; cond. many music festivals (Western 
Ohio Festival Assn., Greeneville Art Soc.); 
organizer and conductor for Atlanta Music 



Festival Assn., 



)-10, San Antonio Music 



Festival Assn., etc. Continuously active as 
church organist for 20 yrs.; introduced com- 
munity singing in the southwestern U. S. ; 
pres. College of Music, San Antonio, Tex.; 
suspended activity as such for the period of 
the war to accept supervision of music for the 
U. S. war dept. in the southern division. 
Comp.: church music. Mason. Address: 
Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texa's. 

| 

BARNES-WOOD, Zilpha: 

Conductor, teacher, composer; b. Ohio, Dec. 
5, 1877, d. Enos Price and Sarah (Meyres) 
Barnes; Mus. Bac. Pittsburgh Coll. of Music, 
grad. Cincinnati Coll. of Music; m. (1 son). 
Teacher of singing, piano and theory at Cin- 
cinnati Coll. of Music, 1 yr. ; organized own 
school of music, Cincinnati, and conducted 
it 8 yrs.; at present teaching in New York 
City; many prominent pupils; cond. large 
choir at Washington Heights United Presbyt. 
Ch., New York. Address: Hotel St. Andrew, 
72nd St. & Broadway, New York. 

BABNETT, John Francis: 

Teacher, pianist, conductor, composer; b. 
London, Oct. 16, 1837, nephew of John B., 
vocal teacher and composer; stud, piano w. 
Dr. Wylde, 1849; won Queen's scholarship 
at the Royal Acad. of Music, 1850, and again 
in 1852; stud. w. Moscheles, Plaidy, Haupt- 
mann at the Leipzig Cons., 1856-9. Debut as 
pianist at the New Philharmonic Concerts, 
1853; played in the Gewandhaus, Leipzig, 
1860; active as teacher, pianist and conductor 
in London; app. prof, of the Royal Coll. of 
Music, 1883. Comp.: oratorio, "The Raising 
of Lazarus" (Hereford Festival, 1876); can- 
tatas, "The Ancient Mariner," "Paradise 
and the Peri" (Birmingham Fest., 1867 and 
1870), "The Good Shepherd" (Brighton, 1876), 
"The Building of the Ship" (Leeds, 1880), 
"The Harvest Festival" (Norwich, '1881), 
"The Triumph of Labour" (Crystal Palace, 
1888), "The Wishing-Bell" (Norwich, 1893), 
etc.; for orch., "The Lay of the Last Min- 
strel" (Liverpool, 1874), Symphony in A min. 



(1864), "Ouverture symphonique" 
overture to "Winter's Tale" (1873), 



(1868), 
ortfn. 



sketches, Piano Concerto in D min.; string 
quintet, string quartet, string trio; piano 
pieces; part-songs; songs; etc. Author: 
"Musical Reminiscences and Impressions" 
(London, 1906). Address: care Royal College 
of Music, London, S. W. 

BARNETT, Emma: 

Pianist; b. London, d. Joseph Alfred B. 
(tenor); stud, piano with her brother, John 
Francis Barnett. Debut at Saturday Con- 
certs, Crystal Palace; has since given peri- 
odical piano recitals; active as teacher. Ad- 
dress: Priory House, 140 Alexandra Road, 



London, N. W. 



BARNS, Ethel: 

Violinist and composer; b. London; mus. 
ed. Royal Acad. of Music, w. Sainton, Sauret, 
Prout, and Westlake; won Potter Exhibition, 
Hine Gift and other awards; sub-professor 
at the Royal Academy; m. Charles Phillips 
(baritone), 1899. Debut as solo violinist at 
Crystal Palace Saturday Orches. Concerts, 
1899; has played at principal London and 
provincial orchestral and chamber concerts; 
estab. with her husband the Barns-Phillips 
Chamber Concerts. Comp. : Concerto for 
violin and orchestra (Queen's Hall Prome- 
nade Concerts, 1907) ; 3 sonatas for violin and 
piano; 2 trios; numerous violin pieces, piano 
pieces and songs. Address: 75 Belsize Park 
Gardens, London, N. W., England. 

BARNHART, Harry Homer: 

Conductor and singer (baritone); b. May 
24, 1874, s. Peter DeWitt and Nancy B.; ed. 
Penn. State Coll.; stud. w. Sir Henry Wood, 
London; Maestro Cortezi, Florence, Italy, 
1900; cond. in concerts, English opera and 
vaudeville in all parts of U. S. ; established 
the community chorus movement; now con- 
ducting community singing in New York and 
Camp Upton, L. I. Address: 130 East 22nd 
St. New York. 

BARRAJA, Enrico: 

Composer and teacher of singing; b. 
Naples, Italy, Oct. 24, 1885, s. Nicold and 
Luisa (Frauenfelder) B.; grad. (comp.) at 
Naples Cons., 1908; stud, piano w. Prof. Al- 
fonso Raimondi; harmony, counterpoint and 
fugue w. Paolo Serrao, composition w. 
Camillo de Nardis, voice w. Filippo Campa- 
nella; unmarried. Asst. cond. and chorus- 
master Bellini Opera House, Naples, 1909-10; 
asst. instructor in the Raimondi School of 
Pianoforte and the Campanella School of 
Vocal Art, Naples, 1910-1; first public appear- 
ance in the U. S. at the Quincy (Mass.) 
Women's Club as pianist-composer in 1911; 
gave concerts in New England States and 
New York; toured as accompanist for sing- 
ers; teaches privately in Boston. Comp.: 
Suite for string orchestra; suite for small 
orchestra; Ave Maria for 6-part chorus, 
strings, harp and organ; funeral march for 
full orchestra; grand opera in 3 acts; over 
60 songs and ballads; over 50 pieces for 
piano, violin and piano, and other instru- 
ments (mostly MS.); some songs pub. by Carl 
Fischer, New York. Address: 23 Dalton St., 
Boston, Mass. 

BARRfeRE, George: 

Flutist, teacher, conductor; b. Bordeaux, 
Oct. 31, 1876, s. Francois Gabriel and Marie 
Ferine (Courtet) B.; ed. high school; stud, 
at the flute w. Henry Alt&s and Paul Taf- 
fanel, at the Paris Cons., where he received 
the first prize, harmony w. E. Schwartz and 
Raoul Pugno; m., 1st, in 1902 (2 children), 
divorced); m., 2nd, to Cecile Allombert, 
Stamford, Conn., July 6, 1917. Member of 
the Paris Opera orchestra, 5 yrs., of the 
Colonne Orchestra, 7 yrs. ; teacher at the 
Schola Cantorum, Paris, where he also 
founded and conducted the Societe Moderne 
d'Instruments a Vent; went to America and 
entered the New York Symphony Society 



40 



under Walter Damrosch, 1905; also became 



BARRETT 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BARSTOW 



teacher at the Institute of Musical Art; 
founder and leader of the Barrgre Ensemble 
of wind instruments since 1910, of the Trio 
de Lutgce (flute, harp and cello) since 1913, 
of the "Little Symphony" (a chamber music 
orchestra), since 1914. Comp.: Nocturne for 
flute and piano (perf. by the N. Y. Symphony 
Society, ^Eolian Hall, 1914); "Chanson d'Au- 
tomne" for voice and piano (perf. Carnegie 
Hall. 1913. Revised Henry Altes 26 etudes 
for flute. Author of articles in various mus. 
periodicals, French and English. Mem. Alli- 
ance Frangaise, New York, and the Societe 
des Professeurs Frangais, New York; Officier 
d' Academic, France. Address: 13 East 36th 
St., New York. JivtJ. Itj L**vt i^^Lf. ^S 

BARRETT, Newton Elliott: 

Baritone, teacher, conductor; b. San An- 
tonio, Tex., Aug. 15, 1890, s. Frank Freling- 
huysen and Edith Millard B. ; ed. grade schs., 
Geneseo, 111., 1903, grad. Tacoma (Wash.) 
High Sch., 1910; A.B. Whitman Coll., 1914; 
B.M. Whitman Cons., Walla Walla, Wash., 
1916; stud, piano w. Meryl Kepler, singing 
and theory w. Elias Blum, pedagogy w. Ruth 
Darrow and others; m. Alma C. Beck (grad. 
piano, Whitman Coll.), 1916. Sang bari- 
tone roles in operas while a student; dir. 
Catholic Choir, Walla Walla, 1914-6; asst. 
instructor in singing and harmony, Whitman, 
1914-6; soloist w. Whitman Glee Club, Easter, 
1911-2, 1914-5. Sang in the first productions 
west of the Mississippi of Brahms' "Re- 
quiem" (1913), Mozart's "Requiem" (1915) 
and Bach's "Christmas Oratorio" (1914). 
Mem. Whitman Choral Soc., 1910-6. Taught 
music in Newport (Wash.) High Sch.; dir. 
Newport Congl. Choir and Newport Choral 
Club, 1916-17. Address: Ruthton, Minn. 

BARRETT, Reginald: 

Organist, teacner, composer; b. London, 
England, Jan. 12, 1861, s. Richard and Rachel 
(Squire) B. ; ed. Woodside Sch., Weston- 
Super-Mare; Oliver's Mount Sch., Scarbor- 
ough; mus. ed. Guildhall School of Music, 
London, and Darmstadt Cons, (piano, organ, 
singing, composition); m. Lucy E. Wilkes, 
Stratford-on-Avon, Sept. 1, 1888. Went to 
U. S., 1888; organist and choirmaster, St. 
Mary's Prot. Epis. Ch., Kansas City, Mo., 
1889-98; St. Thomas' Prot. Epis. Ch., Mama- 
roneck, N. Y., 1898-1901; subsequently of St. 
James Lutheran Ch., New York; cond. Ford- 
ham Heights Choral Society; composition 
prize Nat. Eisteddfod, Scranton, Pa., 1905. 
Comp.: Communion service in E-flat; an- 
thems, "Crossing the Bar" and "Come Let 
Us Sing"; Christmas Offertory, "Marche Fan- 
tastique," Berceuse in G, preludes, interludes 
and transcriptions f. organ; "The Birthstone 
Suite," Evening Service in D, 2 gavottes f. 
piano; Romance and Scherzo f. piano and 
violin; songs, "The Light Beyond," "The 
Holy Gates" (1st prize, "The Musician" com- 
petition, 1898), "Round the Year," "The Song 
of the Jester"; part-songs, etc. Address: 420 
Madison Av. Home: 2351 Grand Concourse, 
New York. 

BARRINGTON, Rutland (George Rutland 
Fleet) : 

Singer and actor; b. Penge, England, Jan. 
15, 1853, s. John George and Esther (Faith- 
ful) Fleet; ed. private tutor and Merchant 
Taylors' School. Debut in "Clancarty" at 



Olympic, London, 1873; toured wit"h Mrs. 
Howard Paul, 1875-79; played principal parts 
in "Pinafore," "Pirates of Penzance," "Pa- 
tience," etc., with D'Oyly Carte Opera Co. 
at the Savoy, London, until 1888, when he 
became manager St. James' Theatre; again 
at the Savoy, 1889-1891; appeared in "The 
Nautch Girl" by Solomon and Dance, 1892; 
joined George Edwardes at Daly's in 1896, 
appearing in "The Geisha," "The Greek 
Slave," etc.; wrote version of Kingsley's 
"Water Babies" (Garrick Theatre, 1902); 
played in musical sketches at the Coliseum, 
in "The White Chrysanthemum" at the Cri- 
^terion, in "The Geisha" at Daly's and 
"Amasis" at Wyndham's, 1905-6. Author of 
several short pieces and duologues, magazine 
articles and songs; was at one time regular 
contributor to "Punch." Address: Raleigh 
Club, London. 

BARROW, de Vere: 

Pianist and composer; b. Sheerness, Eng- 
land, Sept. 30, 1873, s. Arthur and Harriott 
B.; ed. Clifton College; stud, piano w. Emil 
Bach; m. Beatrice M. Bond, 1889. Debut as 
solo pianist at Prince's Hall, 1892. Comp.: 
3 Polish dances; songs ("The Stars are with 
the Voyager," "Love's Little Fire," "If 
Ever," etc.). 

BARROWS, Harriot Eudora: 

Soprano and teacher; b. Oak Lawn, R. I., 
Dec. 10, 1872, d. William H. and Margaret 
B. ; ed. pub. sch., Providence, Brown Univ. 
extension course; stud, singing w. D. S. 
Babcock, Laura Morrill, Gertrude F. Sals- 
bury, Isidore Luckstone, W. A. Burrit, Coen- 
raad V. Bos, etc. Has taught in Providence 
and Boston 15 yrs.; soloist w. Handel and 
Haydn Soc., Boston; Worcester Oratorio Soc., 
Worcester; appeared with Yolanda Mero, 
Maud Powell, Coenraad V. Bos, Carl Lam- 
son, Emil Mollenhauer, Anton Witek and 
others. Mem. Chaminade Club and Monday 
Morning Musical Club, Providence, R. I. 
Address: 609 Pierce Bldg., Boston, Mass. 
Home: 188 Benefit St., Providence, R. I. 

BARRY, Charles Ainsley: 

Composer and author; b. London, June 10, 
1830; ed. Rugby Sch and Trinity College, 
Cambridge; mus. ed. at Cologne, Leipzig and 
Dresden. Author of numerous musical arti- 
cles for the press, also analyses and compo- 
sition for the Richter Concerts and other 
program notes. Comp. several songs and 
piano pieces, a symphony. Sec. Liszt Schol- 
arship Fund (founded 1886). Address: 20 
Sydenham Hill, London, S. E. 

BARRY, Frederick: 

Composer; b. Lynn, Mass., Feb. 13, 1876; 
A.B., Harvard, 1897, A.M., 1909. Teacher of 
Chemistry and mathematics, Michigan Mili- 
tary Academy and Detroit Univ. Sch., 1899- 
1903. Comp.: comic opera, "The Alcayde" 
(1906); Four Songs for Low Voice (1898); 
Spring Song (1900), etc. Address: Ayer, 



BARSTOW, Vera: 

Violinist; b. Celina, O., June 3, 1893, d. 
Frank and Clara (Marsh) B.; ed. Pittsburgh 
pub. sch., and privately; stud, violin w, 
Luigi von Kunits in Pittsburgh and Vienna, 



41 



2 yrs. ; unmarried. Debut in Beethoven Con- 



BARTH 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BARTON 



certo with Vienna Tonkiinstler Orch., Vi- 
enna, Jan. 2, 1912; toured U. S. 3 times; 
Elayed w. Berlin Philharmonic and Volpe 
ymphony orchestras, 1912; Boston Symphony 
Orch., 1913; New York Arion Soc. and Phil- 
harmonic Orch., 1915; Philadelphia Symphony 
Orch., 1916; joint appearances with Elena 
Gerhardt, Frieda Hempel, Schumann-Heink, 
Gerville-Reache, Yvette Guilbert, Leo Orn- 
stein; gave 1st performance of Leo Ornstein's 
sonata for violin and piano at MacDowell 
Club, 1916. Address: 90 Morningside Drive, 
New York. 



BARTH, [Karl] Heinrich: 

Teacher, pianist, conductor; 



b. Pillau, 



Prussia, July 12, 1847; stud. w. L. Stein- 
mann in Potsdam, 1856-62, w. Hans v. Btilow, 
in Berlin, 1862-4, also w. Bronsart and 
Tausig. App. teacher at the Stern Cons., 
Berlin, 1868, at the Royal High School for 
Music, 1871; dir. piano dept., same, since 
1910; concertized in Germany and England; 
noted as ensemble player; formed a trio w. 
de Ahna and Hausmann; succeeded Biilow 
as cond. Philharmonie, Hamburg. Address: 
Uhlandstr. 113, Wilmersdorf, Berlin, Ger- 
many. 

'BARTH, Richard: 

Violinist (left-handed); b. Grosswanzleben, 
Prov. of Saxony, Prussia, June 5, 1850; stud. 
w. Beck in Magdeburg, w. Joachim in Han- 
over, 1863-7. Concertmaster in Munster, later 
in Krefeld; mus. dir. Marburg Univ. until 
1895; cond. Hamburg Philharmonie, 1895- 
1904; dir. Hamburg Cons., since 1908. Editor: 
"J. Brahms im Briefwechsel mit J. O. 
Grimm" (1908). Address: Schliiterstrasse 22, 
Hamburg, Germany. 

BARTHOLOMEW, Eda Elizabeth: 

Organist, pianist; b. Arlington Heights, 
111., May 26, 1878, d. William M. and Mar- 
garethe (Kori) B.; ed. Girls' High Sch., Des 
Moines, la., Valparaiso, Ind.; mus. ed. Val- 
paraiso Univ. School of Music, Leipzig Cons, 
(diploma) ; stud. w. Henri W. J. Ruifrok and 
Wilhelm Middelschulte, Chicago, Paul Quas- 
dorf and Paul Homeyer, Leipzig. Debut 
Leipzig Conservatory; made tour giving or- 
gan recitals through Florida, Dec., 1902; 
taught at La Grange (Ga.) Female Coll., 
1901-4, Brenan Coll. and Cons., Gainesville, 
Ga., 1904-7, Agnes Scott Coll., Decatur, Ga., 
10 yrs., Washington Sem., Atlanta, Ga., 5 
yrs. ; organist and choirmaster First Meth. 
Epis. Ch., Atlanta, Ga., 1906-9; organist and 
choirmaster St. Mark's Meth. Epis. Ch. At- 
lanta, Ga., 1909-17; conducts her own organ 
school. Mem. Am. Guild of Organists (secre- 
tary of Georgia Chapter). Address: 325 



Peachtree St. Home: 
Ga. 



Penn Ave., Atlanta, 



BARTHOLOMEW, Edward Fry: 

Mus. psychologist; b. Sunbury, Pa., Mar. 24, 
1846, s. William and Susanna (Wolf) B.; 
ed. Pennsylvania Coll., Gettysburg, Pa., B.A. 
1871, A.M. 1882, Univ. of Berlin, 1894-5; m. 
Kate L. Fasold, Sunbury, Pa., July 11, 1872. 
Ordained Lutheran minister, 1875; principal 
Kahoka High Sch., Mo., 1872-73; prof, natural 
sciences, Carthage Coll., 1874-83; prof. Eng- 
lish literature, Mt. Morris Coll., 111., 1883- 
84; pres. Carthage Coll., 1884-88; prof. English 



literature and philosophy, Augustana Coll., 



since 1888; prof, of psychology in Augustana 
Conservatory, 1911-. Author: "Outlines of 
English Literature" (1897); "The Relation 
of Psychology to Music" (1899); "Christ 

(1902) ; 
"The 



\JL J. OJ V/JJ.WlVfeJf IAJ AfrMOAVi \J.WVJ t 

the Discoverer of the Individual 
'Head, Heart, and Hand" (1903); 



Economy of Power' 



(1904) ; 



'Rational 



42 



Musical Pedagogy" (1905); articles in maga- 
zines on literary, philosophical and musical 
subjects. Editor "The Musical Profession" 
(1905). Pres. International Society Piano- 
forte Teachers and Players, 1901-5; D.D. Car- 
thage Coll. 1896; Ph. D., Augustana Coll.; L. 
H. D., Carthage Coll., 1912. Address: Rock 
Island, 111. 

BARTLETT, Floy Little: 

Violinist and composer; b. Burlington, la., 
1883, d. George Bailey and Esther (Palmer) 
Little; mus. ed. Knox Coll. Cons, at Gales- 
burg, 111. ; Gustav Dannreuther in New York, 
and in Paris; m. in Burlington, la., May 
1908 " (1 child). Appeared as violinist 21 
yrs. Has songs sung by Kitty Cheatham, 
Harriett Story MacFarland, Lois Ewell, Edith 
Chapman Goold, W. W. Kraft, etc.; choruses 
sung by Rubinstein Club, etc. (Arthur P. 
Schmidt). Mem. Musicians' Club, New York- 
Chicago Amateur Club, Burlington Musical 
Club. Address: White Plains, New York. 
f 
BARTLETT, Homer Newton: 

Pianist, organist, composer; b. Olive, N 
Y., Dec. 28, 1845; stud. w. S. B. Mills, Max 
Braun, Jacobsen and others, till 1861. Be- 
came organist in various New York churches; 
organist Madison Avenue Baptist Ch., New 
York, 31 yrs. Comp. : Sextet for strings and 
flute; cantata, "The Last Chieftain"; quar- 
tets; anthems; carols; glees for men's and 
women's voices; about 80 songs, many of 
which have become popular and are sung by 
leading artists; many piano pieces; also (in 
MS.) 3-act opera, "La Valliere"; oratorio, 
"Samuel"; symphonic poem, "Apollo"; Con- 
certo for cello and orch. in G maj.; "Kham- 
sin," dramatic aria for tenor and orch.; 
caprice, "Ignis fatuus," 2 Marches for orch.; 
quartet for harp, organ, violin and cello; etc., 
etc. ; a founder Amer. Guild of Organists. 
Address: Musicians' Club, 62 W. 45th St., 
New York. 

BARTON, Margaret Ann: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Preemption, 111., 
Dec. 14, 1880, d. David Wiltshire and Clara 
Elton (Goudy) Little; ed. Preemption (111.) 
Sch., Chelau and Lakeside schs., Washing- 
ton; stud, music privately; m. at Lakeside, 
Wash., June 2, 1906 (4 children). Taught in 
Chelau and Lakeside, Wash., 15 yrs. Mem. 
Etude Club, Chelau, Wash, (v.-pres. 1 term). 
Address: Lakeside, Wash. 

BARTON, Marmaduke: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Manchester, Eng- 
land, Dec. 29, 1865, s. Rev. Samuel Saxon B.; 
stud. Royal College of Music (Pringle schol- 
arship), piano w. John Francis Barnett and 
composition w. Sir Charles Stanford; Hop- 
kinson Gold Medal for piano playing, 18b6. 
Solo pianist in concert given by the Royal 
Coll. of Music before Queen Victoria and 
her Jubilee guests at Windsor, 1887; travel- 
ling scholarship from Royal Coll. of Music 
in Germany, 1888, stud, in Weimar with 
Stavenhagen; appointed prof, of piano Royal 



BABTZ 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BATH 



Coll. of Music, 1889. Debut at Crystal Pal- 
ace Saturday Concerts, 1891; many recitals 
in London and provincial towns in England; 
appointed prof, of piano at Guildhall Sen. of 
Music, 1910; examiner to Assocated Board of 
the Royal Acad. of Music and Royal Coll. of 
Music; has acted as examiner to the Cape 
University, South Africa. Address: 49 Bar- 
ton Street, New Kensington, London. 

BARTZ. Harold Jackson: 

Organist, pianist, teacher; b. Mercer, Pa., 
Oct. 23, 1890. s. Ulysses S. and Annie May 
(Bard) B.; Mus. Bac. Oberlin Cons, of Music, 
1914; stud, organ w. Dr. George W. Andrews, 
piano w. Prof. Howard H. Carter, theory w. 
Prof. Arthur E. Heacox; associate Am. Guild 
of Organists, 1912, fellow Am. Guild of Or- 
ganists, 1914; Organist and choirm. First 
Presbyt. Ch., York, Pa. Address: 220 East 
Market St., York, Pa. 

BABY, Alfred Erwin von: 

Dramatic tenor; b. La Valetta, Malta, Jan. 
18, 1873; graduate in medicine, Munich Univ., 
1898; stud, singing. Engaged at the Dresden 
court opera, 1902-12; since then at the Court 
Opera in Munich. Has sung Parsifal, Sieg- 
mund and Tristan at Bayreuth. Address: 
Kgl. Hofoper, Munich, Germany. 

'BASEST, Fritz (Friedrich Gustav Otto): 

Composer; b. Oels, Silesia, May 26, 1863; 
stud, music w. Concertm. Emil Kohler at 
Breslau, w. L. Bussler in Berlin. Has lived 
in turn as musician, music-dealer, composer, 
teacher and cond. in Breslau, Essen, and 
Nuremburg; in Frankfort-on-M. since 1894, 
as dir. Philharmonic Society and Frankforth 
Sangerverein (about 1,200 voices). Comp. : 
3-act operetta, "Der Furst von Sevilla" 
(Nuremberg, 1888) ; 3-act operetta, "Don 
Alvaro, oder der Hauptmann von Zalamea" 
(Ansbach, 1892) ; 1-act opera, "Albrecht 
Diirer" (Nuremberg, 1892); 3-act operetta, 
"Rene und Gaston" (Lubeck, 1893); 1-act op- 
eretta, "Der Sohn des Peliden" (Kassel, 
1893); 3-act Spieloper, "Die Annaliese" (Kas- 
sel, 1896); operetta, "Die Musketiere im 
Damenstift" (Kassel, 1896); 1-act operetta, 
"Die Circusfee" (Berlin, 1897); comic opera, 
"Leopold von Dessau"; 2 ballets, "Die Alt- 
weibermiihle" (Frankfort, 1906), and "Ro- 
koko" (Frankfort, 1907); also nearly 100 male 
choruses, mostly a cappella; numerous ter- 
zets, duets, songs; several pieces for orch., 
strings, vln. and piano; a number of arrange- 
ments, transcriptions, etc. Address: Bleich- 
strasse 38, Frankfort-on-Main, Germany. 

*BASSI, Amadeo [Vittorio] : 

Operatic tenor; b. Florence, July 25, 1876; 
mus. ed. with the Marchese Pavese Negri 
at Florence. Debut at Florence as the Duke 
in "Rigoletto," Nov., 1898; sang in various 
Italian cities, in Barcelona, Madrid, Lisbon, 
London (Covent Garden), and in Russia; in 
the principal cities of South America, 1902-07; 
Covent Garden, 1907; at the Manhattan Opera 
H., New York, 1906-8; Naples and Milan, 
1908-10; with the Chicago Opera Co., 1910-2. 
His repertoire includes over 50 operas 
(chiefly Italian) ; has created the roles of 
Angel Clare in d'Erlanger's "Tess," Federico 
in Franchetti's "Germania," Giorgio in Mas- 
cagni's "L'Amica," Lionello in Cilea's 
"Gloria," etc. m. Reina Ceppi, 1899. Ad- 



dress: Vjllino Bassi, Florence, Italy. 



BATCHEL,DER, John G.: 

Pianist and organist; b. Topsham, Vt., 1852; 
stud. w. Haupt. Ehrlich and Loeschhorn in 
Berlin, 4 yrs. Teacher of organ and piano 
in Detroit Cons. ; organist St. Paul's Epis. 
Ch.. Has given many public organ recitals. 
Address: Detroit Conservatory of Music, De- 
troit, Mich. 

r 

BATES, Thorpe: 

Baritone; b. Feb. 11, 1883; parents were 
singers; studied law, but gave up legal prac- 
tice for music; studied at the Guildhall 
School of Music with Edward Wharton, and 
at the Royal Acad. of Music w. Dr. Lier- 
hammer; filled engagements in Birmingham, 
Norwich, Sheffield, Hereford and London 
Festivals, Queen's Hall Choral Society and 
Chappell Ballad Concerts, London, etc. Ad- 
dress: Fairfield, Walm Lane, Cricklewood, 
England. 

BATES, William Lester: 

Organist and conductor; b. Whitman, 
Mass., Nov. 13, 1870, s. Charles and Mary F. 
(Bailey) B. ; ed. Massachusetts pub. schs. 
and Bridgewater State Normal Sch., 1892; 
stud, music w. Homer A. Norris and B. J. 
Lang; m. Helen Pauline Moore, June 27, 1900 
(2 children). Organist at Hingham, 1888-92; 
1st Universalist Ch., Gloucester, Mass., 
1892-6; Phillips Ch., So. Boston, 1896-1900; 
1st Universalist Ch., Cambridge, Mass., 
1900-3; Union Ch., Boston, 1903-16; at present 
oganist and choirmaster, 2nd Ch., West New- 
ton, Mass. ; cond. numerous choral and or- 
chestral clubs in eastern Massachusetts; at 
present cond. Lowell Orchestral Club. Active 
mem. Cecilia Soc., Boston, since 1894 (now 
v.-pres.). Address: 14 Park View St., Grove 
Hall, Roxbury, Mass. 
r 
BATH, Hubert: 

Conductor, teacher, composer; b. Barn- 
staple, Eng., Nov. 6, 1883; stud. w. Dr. H. 
J. Edwards and at Royal Acad. of Music. 
Cond. Thomas Quinlan's opera-troupe on its 
world-tour, 1912-3; cond. opera season at 
Shaftesbury Th., London, 1915; prof, opera 
class at Guildhall School of Music; musical 



adviser 
Comp.: 



to the London County Council. 
"Variations" f. orch. (1905); "Han- 



nele," symphonic poem (1908); "Two Sea- 
Sketches" f. orch. (1909); "African Suite" f. 
orch. (1915); the cantatas, "Legend of Ner- 
budda" (1809), "The Wedding of Shon Mac- 
lean" (1910), "The Jackdaw of Rheims" 
(1911), "Look at the Clock" (1911), "The 
Wake of O'Connor" (1914); numerous pieces 
for piano, vln., cello and flute; about 150 
songs (among them 30 by Fiona Macleod). 
Assoc. Royal Acad. of Music, 1905; mem. 
Royal Philharmonic Soc., Incorporated Soc. of 
Musicians, etc. Address: Guildhall School of 
Music, London, England. 

BATH, Victoria: 

Pianist; b. London, d. John B. (first chair- 
man Guildhall School of Music) ; mus. ed. 
Royal Academy of Music and London Acad- 
emy of Music; stud, privately with Sir 
Arthur Sullivan. Has appeared as pianist at 
Crystal Palace Concerts, Promenade Con- 
certs, Covent Garden, etc.; last appearance 
w. Royal Amateur Orchestral Society. Asso- 
ciate Royal Philharmonic Society. Address: 



43 



BATKA 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BAUSSNEBN 



Guildhall School of Music, Victoria Embank- 
ment, London, E. C. 

BATKA, Bichard : 

Musical editor, critic, lecturer, writer: b. 
Prague, Dec. 14, 1868; Ph.D., Prague Univ. 
Editor (with Teibler) "Neue musikalische 
Rundschau"; music critic "Neue Revue" and 
"Prager Tageblatt"; founded (1903) and con- 
ducted the Diirerbund (giving hist, and mod- 
ern concerts) until 1908. Settled in Vienna, 
1908, where he is mus. ed. of the "Wiener 
Fremdenblatt" - and lecturer on the history 
of music at the Akademie der Tonkunst; also 
editor of "Kunstwart" since 1897. and (w. R. 
Specht) of "Der Merker" since 1909. Author: 
Biographies of Bach and Schumann (in 
Reclam's ed., Leipzig, 1892); "Aus der Musik- 
und Theaterwelt" (Prague, 1894); "Martin 
Pludemann: Ei'ne kritische Studie" (Prague, 
1896); "Musikalische Streifziige" (Leipzig, 
1898) ; "Die Musik der Griechen (1900) ; "Die 
mehrstimmige Kunstmusik des Mittelalters" 
(1901); with P. Runge, "Die Lieder Mulichs 
von Prag" (in "Denkmaler deutcher Ton- 



kunst aus Bohmen," 1905); 
Bohmen" (Berlin, 1906); 



'Die Musik in 
'Geschichte der 



Musik in Bohmen" (Vol. i: "Bohmen unter 
deutschem Einfluss" [900-1333] Prague, 1906); 
"Aus der Opernwelt" (1907); "Allgemeine 
Geschichte der Musik (2 vols., Stuttgart, 
1909-11); "Richard Wagner" (Berlin, 1912). 
Author of the librettos of many modern 
German operas (almost all of Blech's), and 
has translated the texts of numerous foreign 
operas; also edited the collections "Bunte 
Biihne" (1902 et seq.), "Mozart's gesammelte 
Poesien" (1906), "Hausmusik" (1907); con- 
tributed several analytical essays to Schles- 
inger's "Musikfiihrer" (Berlin). Address: 
XIII/1 Hiigelgasse 7, Vienna. 

'BATTISTINI, Mattia: 

Dramatic baritone; b. Rome, Nov. 27, 1857. 
Debut in Donizetti's "La Favorita" at 
Teatro Argentina, Rome, 1878; subsequently 
engaged for the Italian opera in Buenos 
Ayres; has sung since then at all principal 
opera houses in Italy, Spain, Portugal, Lon- 
don, Berlin, Petrograd, etc. Address: care 
Gramophone Co., Ltd., Hayes, Middlesex, 
England. 

'BAUEB, Harold: 

Pianist; b. New Maiden, near London, 
England, Apr. 28, 1873; of German and 
Welsh descent; stud, violin w. his father 
and Adolph Pollitzer in London. Made his 
debut as violinist. 1883, London; toured for 
9 yrs. in Great Britain. Advised by Pade- 
rewski to study in Paris, 1892; gave violin 
lessons while studying the piano there. 
Also taught piano in Paris for a time. 
Debut as pianist, 1893; played throughout 
Europe, 1893-1900; 1st tour, Russia, 1893-4; 
American debut w. Boston Symphony Orch., 
1900; has given recitals in the principal cities 
of Europe and America; has toured the 
United States 8 times; appeared in joint re- 
citals with Pablo Casals, Jacques Thibaud, 
Ossip Gabrilowitch and other noted artists. 
Address: care London Charlton, Carnegie 
Hall, New York. 

BAUEBKEL.LEB, Budolf: 

Violinist and conductor; b. Manchester, 



(Stringer) B. (father has been teacher and 
1st violinist in Halle Orch., Manchester); 
mus. ed. Paris Cons., Berlin Hochschule 
(Joachim and Wirth) ; unmarried. Appeared 
in recitals and concerts in Manchester, Lon- 
don, Berlin, Paris, Dresden, Hamburg, etc. ; 
has been concertmaster and deputy cond. in 
Dresden Gewerbehaus Orch., Bath, (Eng.) 
Municipal Orch., Bluthner Orch., Berlin; and 
asst. concertmaster New York Symphony 
Orch. ; has played under Hans Richter, 
Arthur Nikisch, Gustav Mahler, Dr. Karl 
Muck, etc. Founder of Ensemble Soc., New 
York, for the promotion of chamber music 
among all classes, merged with Modern 
Music Soc. of New York, 1916. Address: care 
New York Symphony Soc., yEolian Hall, New 
York. Home: 22 East 60th St., New York. 



, Hermann: 

Musical editor and composer; b. Ebersberg, 
Wiirttemberg, Oct. 24, 1869; stud theology at 
Tubingen Univ.; stud, music w. E. Kauff- 
mann and at Ratisbon Music School. Or- 
dained in 1895; court chaplain, Thurn and 
Taxis, 1899-1908; teacher of harmony and 
counterpoint at the Ratisbon Music Sch. since 
1901; was made Papal privy chamberlain 
(title Monsignore), 1906; Dr. phil. (Leipzig), 
1906, with thesis "Eine musik-philologische 
Studie iiber die 7 Basspsalmen Lassos." 
Author: "Palestrina muss popularer werden" 
(1903); "Der Vatikanische Choral in Reform- 
notation" (1907); "Liturgie" (1908; a theory 
of the Roman Catholic cult). Editor: 
"Bibliothek altklassischer Kirschenmusik in 
moderner Notation" (1903), of which the 
following numbers have appeared: "Pales- 
trina," vol. i, 10 masses a 4 (1903); vol. ii, 
52 motets (1902); vol. iii, masses a 4 (1905); 
vol. iv, 10 masses a 5 (1906); "Lasso; Septem 
Psalmi poenitentiales" (1906); "Vittoria, Mo- 
tets a 4, and 6 masses a 4" (1904-7); J. J. 
Fux: "Missa canonica" and "Missa quadra- 
gesimalis." Address: Kirchenmusikschule, 
Regensburg, Germany. 

BAUMFELDEB, Friedrich : 

Pianist and composer; b. Dresden, May 28, 
1836; stud. w. Julius Otto, later w. Moscheles, 
Wenzel and Hauptmann at the Leipzig Cons. 
Cond. Schumann Singakademie at Dresden, 
Kgl. Musikdirektor. Comp. : fitudes ("Tiro- 
cinium musicae," op. 300); Piano Suite, op. 
101; Piano Sonata, op. 60; symphony; "Der 
Geiger zu Gmiind," for chor. and orch. Ad- 
dress: Goethestr. 16, Klotzsche, Dresden, 
Germany. 
& 
BAUSSNEBN, Waldemar von: 

Conductor, teacher, composer; b. Berlin, 
Nov. 29, 1866; stud w. Kiel and Bargiel at 
the Royal High Sch. for music, Berlin, 
1882-8; cond. Musikverein and Lehrergesang- 
verein, Mannheim, 1891; cond. Dresden Lied- 
ertafel, 1895, also Dresden Bachverein, 1896; 
teacher at the Cologne Cons., 1903-8, and 
cond. Cologne Tonkunstlerverein; dir. Grand- 
Ducal Music School, Weimar, since 1908. 
Comp.: operas, "Dichter und Welt" (Weimar. 
1907); "Diirer in Venedig" (Weimar, 1901); 
"Herbert und Hilde" (Mannheim, 1902); "Der 
Bundschuh" (3-act music-drama, Frankfort, 
1904); 3 symphonies (No. 3, "Leben," with 
choral finale); Ballade for full orch.; over- 



Eng., May 23, 1879, s. William and Annie ture, "Champagner"; string quartet; quintet 

44 



BAX 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BEACH 



for piano and strings; quintet for piano, vio- 
lin, clarinet, horn and cello; other chamber 
music; ballad cycle, "Das klagende Lied"; 
songs for solo voice with orch. ; mixed cho- 
ruses, etc. Address: Grossherzogl. Musik- 
schule, Weimar, Germany. 

BAX, Arnold E. Trevor: 

Composer; b. London, Nov. 8, 1883; s. A. 
Ridley and Charlotte Ellen (Lea) B. ; ed. 
privately, London; stud, piano w. Tobias 
Matthay, composition w. Frederick Corder at 
the Royal Acad. of Music, 1900-5; m. Elsita 
I. Carlos Sobrino, the pianist; lived much in 
the west of Ireland. Comp. : "A Celtic 
Song Cycle" (1905); the symphonic poems, 
"Into the Twilight" (1908); "Festival Over- 
ture"; "In the Fairy Hills" (1909); "Christ- 
mas Eve on the Mountains" (1911); Three 
Pieces for orch. (1912); choruses with orch., 
"Fatherland" (1907) and "Enchanted Sum- 
mer" (1909); "King Kojata," 2-act ballet 
(1911); "Festival Overture" (1909); 2 string 
quartets; string quintet; piano trio; sonata 
for piano and vln. ; piano pieces and many 
songs. Address:.? Cavendish Square, Lon- 
don, W. 

BAXTER, David: 

Vocal teacher and basso; b. Dundee, Scot- 
land, Mar. 26, 1872, s. David Williams and 
Jane Elizabeth B. ; ed. Dundee Institution, 
Dundee Univ.; practised engineering until 
the age of 25; mus. ed. Royal Acad. of Music; 
stud, in Paris, London, Berlin, New York; 
m. 'Alice Nielsen Price, June 17, 1906 (2 chil- 
dren). Debut at Bechstein Hall, London, 
1898; sang before King Edward and Queen 
Alexandra; toured America, 1901-2; appeared 
in joint recitals w. Gadski, Gabrilowitch, 
Nordica; soloist w. Pittsburgh Orch., Chi- 
cago Mendelssohn, Cincinnati Orpheum, St. 
Louis Woman's and Pittsburgh Apollo clubs, 
Peabody Concets, Baltimore; concerts in New 
York, London, Paris, Berlin, Liverpool, Edin- 
burgh, Dublin, etc. ; has taught singing in 
New York, Pittsburgh, Indianapolis, Louis- 
ville; now teaching in Chicago. General rep- 
ertory; makes a specialty of Scotch songs. 
Address: 610 Fine Arts Bldg., Chicago, 111. 
Home: 4919 Lake Park Ave., Chicago, 111. 



BAYER, GRETE (Lorleberg) von: 

Pianist; b. Hanover, Germany, Aug. 



2, 



1886, d. Richard and Elisa (Eyermann) Lorle- 
berg; father cellist and Royal Hanoverian 
chamber virtuoso, niece of Fritz Lorleberg, 
singer and song composer in Elberfeld, Ger- 
many; sister of Richard Lorleberg, cellist of 



Washington, D. 



ed. Hohere Madchen- 



D. C. (asst. musical dir., 1915-17). Address: 
1626 Swann St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

BAYL.IS, Donald: 

Operatic manager; b. 1883; spent 14 years 
in the works of Sir Joseph Beecham, who 
provided for his musical education under 
William Shakespeare and others; joined the 
chorus at Covent Garden during Thomas 
Beecham's season of 1910; leader of the 
chorus at the revival of "Shamus O'Brien" 
at His Majesty's Theatre; subsequently be- 
came asst. acting manager, and also pro- 
duced fairy plays and "compressed" operas 
in the provinces; became gen. mgr. for Sir 
Joseph Beecham at Covent Garden, 1913, and 
managed the season of Russian Opera and 
Ballet at Drury Lane, 1914. Address: Ald- 
wych Theatre, London, W. C. 

BEACH, Amy Marcy (Mrs. H. H. A.) : 

Composer, pianist; b. Henniker, N. H., 
Sept. 5, 1867, d. Charles Abbott and Clara 
Imogene (Marcy) Cheney; ed. priv. schs. in 
Boston; stud, music w. mother, and with 
Perabo, Hill and Baermann in Boston; m. 
Dr. H. H. A. Beach, Boston, Dec. 2, 1885. 
Debut as pianist in Boston Music Hall (play- 
ing Moscheles' concerto w. orch.) at age of 
16; has frequently appeared as soloist w. 
Boston Symphony, Theodore Thomas, Pitts- 
burgh Symphony and St. Louis Symphony 
orchestras, also Berlin Philharmonic Orch., 
Symphony orchestras of Hamburg and Leip- 
zig, and with such artists as Sembrich, 
Scalchi, Clara Louise Kellogg and Charles 
R. Adams; has also given many recitals, 
many of which were devoted to her own com- 
positions, in America, Munich, Dresden, Bres- 
lau, etc. ; repertoire includes concertos, recital 
programs, and programs arranged from own 
compositions. Comp.: nearly 100 songs; can- 
tatas; "Gaelic" symphony, for full orch. 
(Boston Symphony, 1896); Mass in E-flat 
(Handel and Haydn Soc., Boston, 1892); 
Piano Concerto, op. 45 (Boston Symphony, 
1900) ; Festival Jubilate for mixed chorus and 
orchestra (written by invitation for World's 
Fair Dedication exercises, Chicago, 1893); 
"Song of Welcome" (for the Trans-Missis- 
sippi Exposition, Omaha); "The Minstrel 
and the King" for male chorus and orch. 
1902); "Panama Hymn" (for the dedication 
of the Pan-American Exposition, 1915) ; many 
piano pieces and songs. Honorary member 
Browning Soc., Chromatic Club, Musical 
Arts Soc., Professional Women's Club, Zeta 
Chapter Alpha Chi Omega, Attic Club, all 
of Boston: Riverside (Cal.) Chaminade Club; 
Detroit (Mich.) Fine Arts Soc.; Minneapolis 



schule, Hanover; stud, piano w. Carl Leimer, Thursday Musicale; Los Angeles Schubert 
dir. Hanover Cons., and theory w. Musik- Club. Address: 28 Commonwealth Ave., Bos- 
direktor Arthur Stubbe; also piano w. Marie ton, Mass. 
Bender, history of music w. Prof. Carl 
Krebs, theory w. Prof. Franz Schultz, en- 



semble w. Prof. Robert Kahn at the Royal 
High Sch. of Music Charlottenburg-Berlin. 
1907-11; m. Wm. H. von Bayer, Washing- 
ton, D. C., 1912. Debut Hanover, Germany, 



Sept. 



1907; has appeared in concerts in 



Washington, D. C. ; has given piano lessons 
since 1911; mem. faculty and piano teacher 
Fairmont Sena., Washington, D. C. Author: 



BEACH, John: 

Pianist and composer; b. New York State; 
stud, music at the New England Cons, of 
Music, w. George W. Chadwick, Clayton 
Johns, Harold Bauer, Charles Martin Loeffler, 
and w. Andre Gedalge in Paris; played for 
Paderewski, who encouraged him to follow 
music as a career. Active as teacher in 
Minneapolis and New Orleans; m. Miss Lang 

"Zuversicht," a poem pub. in Sanders' "Aus I in Boston (1 child). Comp.: songs, piano 
ruhmreicher Zeit" (F. C. Stechert Co.). Mem. | pieces and recitations w. music (pub. by the 
Friday Morning Music Club, Washington, Wa-Wan Press); one-act opera "La Fete de 

45 



BEALE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BEAUMONT 



Pippa" (after Browning's poem; prod, at the 
Theatre Rejane, Paris, 1915-16); string quar- 
tets; pieces for piano and wind instruments. 
Address: 22 rue Cassette, Paris, France. 
Summer: Asolo, Italy. 
i 
BEAL.E, Frederic Fleming: 

Organist, teacher, composer; b. Troy, 
Kans., July 13, 1876; stud, theory w. Jessie 
L. Gaynor and Adolf Weidig in Chicago, or- 
gan w. Wilhelm Middelschulte there; m. 
Mary E. Meyer, soprano and teacher. Ac- 
companist for Glenn Hall, A. G. Janpolski 
and George Hamlin on tours; organist Old 
Unity Ch., St. Joseph, Mo.; organist in Se- 
attle; dir. piano dept. Univ. Washington, 
Seattle, 1908-11; asst. dir. of music there, 
1910-11; now dir. of music, College of Idaho; 
also organist and choirm. First Meth. Ch., 
Caldwell, Idaho. Comp. : "Dance-Caprice" 
for orch. (1910) ; Psalm xiv, for chorus, 
organ, piano, trumpets and cymbals; cantata, 
"God of the Open Air"; "The Magic Wheel" 
an operetta; several anthems; songs ("Mar- 
garet," "Dream Yet Awhile with Me," "Low- 
est Trees Have Tops," etc.). Address: Cald- 
well, Idaho. 

BEAL,S, Ella Middaugh : 

Vocal teacher; b. Red Wing, Minn., Sept. 
20, 1856, d. Hiram and Nancy (Clark) Mid- 
daugh; Mus. B., Mansfield (Pa.) State Nor- 
mal Music Acad., in piano, harmony and 
singing, 1873; certificate from New England 
Cons., Boston; stud, singing w. G. Mancusi 
in San Francisco, Lucia Baragli in Milan, 
Vincenzo Lombard! in Florence, Italy; m. 
Edward Alden Beals, Billings, Mont., June 
26, 1888. Dir. music dept. Albany Coll., Al- 
bany, Ore., 1876-7, Willamette Univ., Salem, 
Ore., 1877-8; engaged in private teaching, 25 
yrs. Has contributed articles on voice and 
musical subjects to musical magazines and 
newspapers; Portland correspondent for 
"Musical America," under name of Helena 
Clarke, 4 yrs. V.-pres. Northwest Music 
Teachers' Assn., 1912; was v.-pres. Oregon 
State Music Teachers' Assn.; mem. bd. of 
mgrs. MacDowell Club, Portland, Ore.; 
regent Willamette chapter Daughters of Am. 
Revolution, Portland, Ore. Address: 2823 
Broderick St., San Francisco, Cal. 

BEARDSLEY-ELDREDGE, Constance: 

Pianist; b. Brooklyn, N. Y., Feb. 11, 1892, 
d. Dr. William E. and Miltonella (Braisted) 
Beardsley (mother pianist and teacher, pupil 
of Joseffy) ; ed. privately in Brooklyn, Berlin, 
Paris; stud, piano w. mother, Casimir Hof- 
mann in Berlin, and Josef Hofmann in Paris 
and New York; also composition w. Rubin 
Goldmark; m. Orris Stanley Eldredge, Brook- 
lyn, Jan. 5, 1910. Appeared in salons in Ber- 
lin; gave series of concerts in Brooklyn at 
age of 12; appeared with Lucy Gates and 
David Hochstein, 1915; with John Barnes 
Wells, 1916, with Corinne Rider-Kelsey and 
others. Music chmn. Musical Art Soc. of 
Long Island. Address: 120 Wellington Road, 
Garden City. N. Y. 



BEATON, Isabella: 

Pianist, organist, 



contralto, composer, 



teacher; b. Grinnell, Iowa, May 20, 1870, d. 
William and Loretta M. (Hubbard) Beaton; 
ed. Grinnell high sch., Iowa Cons, of Music 



(grad. 1890); Ph.B. 1902, Coll. for Women, 
M.A. 1903, Graduate Sch., Western Reserve 
Univ.; stud, history of music, Berlin Univ., 

1897, composition w. O. B. Boise, Berlin, 
1894-7, Moritz Moszkowski, Paris, 1898-9, 
piano w. same, 1894-9, violin w. Prof. Henri 
Berthelier, % Paris, 1898-9; teacher's certificate 
Ziska School of Opera and Oratorio, Paris, 

1898. Debut Stewart's Hall, Grinnell, Iowa, 
1882; soloist at Iowa Coll. commencements 
every year ,till 1893; played before state and 
national music teachers' associations at vari- 
ous times; soloist w. Nevada Company, Met. 
Opera House, New York, Association Hall, 
Cleveland; played and sang informally for 
Princess Royal of Spain; played 20 recitals 
annually, Cleveland, 1910-6, also Jordan Hall, 
Boston; concert pianist's repertoire. Taught 



Harlan, Iowa, 



)-2; Iowa Coll. (piano), 



1892-3, Berlin (piano and comp.), 1893-7, 
Paris, 1897-9; Cleveland School of Music, 
1899-1910 (piano, history, harmony, theory, 
composition) ; dir. Beaton School of Music 
since 1910; has taught 334 private pupils. 
Comp. : Scherzo for Orchestra (played by 
New York Philharmonic Soc. under Emil 
Paur, Cincinnati Symphony under Van der 
Stucken and Cleveland' Symphony twice); 
String quartet (perf. Chicago, Paris, etc.), 



1898; opera, 



'Anacoana" [Enchantment] 



(music performed in Jordan Hall, Boston); 
setting of Keats' "Eve of St. Agnes"; Ro- 
manza for violin, organ and piano; Ave Maria 
for contralto and orchestra; ten fugues for 
piano and other piano pieces; vocal quartet, 
etc. Address: 7110 Kinsman Road, S. E. 
Cleveland, Ohio. 

BEAUMONT, Carrie R. (Mrs. John F.) : 

Pianist, accompanist, teacher of piano, 
harmony, sight-reading; b. Chicago, 111., Dec. 
21, 1868, d. William and Kate (Burdick) 
Wilder; ed. Douglas Sch. and high sch., Chi- 
cago; stud, piano w. Silas G. Pratt, August 
Hyllested, etc., harmony, etc., w. Ed- 
mund W. Chaffee, Wilhelm Middelschulte; 
grad. with gold medal (teacher's certificate), 
Gottschalk Sch. of Music, Chicago, 1893, post- 
grad. 1895; diploma and medal, World's Co- 
lumbian Exp., Chicago; m., first, Clifford K. 
Crane in Chicago, 1890 (d. 1892), second, Dr. 
John F. Beaumont, Milwaukee, Wis., 1897. 
Taught in Gottschalk Sch., 1893-1908, also 
professional accompanist for the school; since 
then in Portland. Ore. Has accompanied 
many prominent artists, incl. Camilla Urso; 
was mem. of the Allegro Concert Company 
of Chicago, under management Slayton 
Lyceum Bureau, Chicago. Pres. Hyllested 
Soc. of Music, 1892-4; mem. Soc. Daughters 
Am. Revolution, regent Willamette chapter, 
Portland, 1911-2, state regent, 1912-5; mem. 
P. E. O. Soc. (secret woman's soc.), Amateur 
Musical Club, Chicago; former mem. Monday 
Musical Club, mem. MacDowell Club of Port- 
land (past v.-pres.). Address: 343 Glenn 
Ave., Portland, Ore. 
f 
BEAUMONT, Henry: 

Tenor; b. Yorkshire, England; mus. ed. w. 
Joshua Marshall in Huddersfield, and w. 
Luigi Caracciolo in Dublin; m. Adelaide Mul- 
len. Debut at festival concert at Hudders- 
field, 1881; principal tenor at Christ Church 
Cathedral, Dublin; subsequently with the 



46 



Carl Rosa Company, in grand opera at Drury 



BEAZLEY 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BECKER 



Lane, and with the Burns-Grotty Opera Co.; 
visited America w. Willam Ludwig's concert 
party, 1888; made 2 subsequent visits to the 
U. S. ; sang at the Worcester (Mass.), Bristol 
(England), Hereford, Harrogate, North 
Devon, King's Lynn and Kendal Festivals; 
mem. Carl Rosa and National Grand Opera 
Companies. Address: 11 Warwich Avenue, 
London, W. 

BEAZLEY, James Charles: 

Teacher and composer; b. Ryde, Isle of 
Wight; stud, music w. H. C. Banister, Steg- 
gall, Bennett and Jewson at the Royal Acad. 
of Music. Comp. : cantatas, "Drusilda"; 
"Josiah"; "The Red Dwarf"; "The Golden 
Flitch"; songs and part-songs; pieces for 
violin and piano (Elegy, 3 Sonatas, 6 
Sketches, 6 Bagatelles, 6 Miniatures, etc.); 
piano pieces; 35 suites for piano; other in- 
strumental music. Author: "Aids to the 
Violinist: A Short Treatise in Reference to 
Bow-marks." 

BECHGAARD, Julius: 

Composer; b. Copenhagen, Dec. 19, 1843; 
stud, at Leipzig Cons., and w. Gade at 
Copenhagen; has lived in Germany, Italy, 
and Paris; settled in Copenhagen. Comp.: 
2 3-act operas, "Frode" (Prague, 1894) and 
"Frau Inge" (Prague, '94); concert over- 
ture for orch.; 2 cycles for baritone solo with 
piano; piano pieces; songs; part-songs, etc. 
Address: Copenhagen, Denmark. 

BECK, Johann Baptist: 

Organist and writer; b. Gebweiler, Alsatia, 
Aug. 14, 1881; ed. Strassburg; stud. Romance 
languages; Dr. Phil., Strassburg, 1907; w. 
dissertation on the melodies of the Trouba- 
dours (an introduction to his more extended 
work on the subject). Author: "Die Me- 
lodien der Troubadours," a complete edition 
compiled from all extant MS., with an in- 
vestigation of the development of notation, 
etc., and the melodies of the Troubadours 
and Trouveres given in modern notation 
(Strassburg, 1908); "La musique des Trouba- 
dours; etude critique, illustree de douze re- 
productions hors texte" (Paris, 1910); "Der 
Takt in den Musikaufzeichnungen des XII. 
u. XIII. Jahrh." ("Riemann Festschrift," 
1909) ; now preparing a complete facsimile 
edition of the Troubadour melodies and a 
complete edition of the melodies of the 
Trouveres. Address: care K. J. Triibner 
(Verlag), Strassburg, Alsace, Germany. 

BECK, Johann Heinrich: 

Conductor, composer, violinist, teacher; b. 
Cleveland, O., Sept. 12, 1856, s. Charles and 
Rebecca (Butler) B.; brother of William L. 
B., actor ("Ed. Leland"); ed. high sch., 
Cleveland; mus. ed. Leipzig Cons., 1882 (spe- 
cial studies in string instruments and com- 
position); m. Blandina Fellar, Tiffin, O., 
June 19, 1890. Debut Gewandhaus, Leipzig, 
May, 1882. Dir. Detroit Symphony Orch., 
1899-90, Cleveland "Pop" Orch., 1901-12; cond. 
his own compositions in Boston, 1886, Chi- 
cago, 1887, Indianapolis, 1888, Cincinnati, 1888, 
Philadelphia, 1889, Detroit, 1890, Cleveland 
(Thomas Orch.), 1897; former mem. examin- 
ing board of American compositions and 
violin examiner, Am. Coll. of Musicians. 
Comp.: overtures to "Romeo and Juliet" and 



47 



to "Lara" (Boston Symphony Orch., 1886); 
"Skirnismal" (Thomas Orch., Chicago, 1887); 
"Sextet" (Indianapolis, 1888); "Moorish Sere- 
nade" (Philadelphia, 1889); Scherzo in A 
major (Thomas Orch., Detroit, 1890); "The 
Kiss of Joy" (Cleveland Symphony Orch., 
1900, and at St. Louis Exposition by request 
of the music committee, 1904) ; "Aus Meinen 
Leben," tone-poem f. grand orch.; "The Sea 
at Evening" and "Wie schon bist du," f. 
voice and orch. ; Scherzo in F major (perf. 
by Theodore Thomas, Cleveland, 1896); String 
Sextet in D min., String Quartet in C min. ; 
songs ("May Song," "Request," "Sultry 
Evening"), etc. Author: "Nationality in 
Art"; "Orchestral Compostion" and "Modern 
Harmony" (lectures delivered before Nat. 
Mus. Teachers' Assn. and pub. in Reports). 
Address: 942 Prospect Avenue, Cleveland, O. 

BECK, John Jacob: 

Pianist, organist, teacher, musical director; 
b. Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 3, 1887, s. John 
Mathew and Angela (Weyrauch) B.; ed. 
grammar and high sens. ; stud, music w. 
father; grad. Northwestern Cons, of Music 
and Art, Minneapolis (piano, organ, theory 
and history), and Klindworth-Scharwenka 
Cons., Berlin; m. Letitia A. Lillie, Minne- 
apolis, Minn., June 12, 1916. Private teacher, 
1908-10; has taught at Northwestern Cons., 
1910-16, piano, organ, history at Twin City 
Cons., Minneapolis, 1916-17; at MacPhail 
School of Music, 1917; organist and choirm. 
St. Stephens (Catholic) Ch. since 1913. Mem. 
local No. 73, Am. Federation of Musicians. 
Address: 407 E. 25th Street, Minneapolis, 
Minn. 

BECK, Paul Eugene: 

Supervisor of music; b. Lititz, Lancaster 
Co., Pa., June 23, 1871, s. Abraham R. and 
Johanna S. (Huebener) B.; ed. Moravian 
Coll., Bethlehem, Pa,; stud, organ and har- 
mony w. David Wood in Phila., violin w. 
J. F. Schaeberle, singing, composition and 
choral work w. W. W. Gilchrist in Phila., 
theory w. Hugh A. Clarke; m. Elizabeth 
Leffler, in Phila., June 27, 1905 (2 children). 
State supervisor of Music, Pennsylvania. 
Address: Capitol Bldg., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Home: 1015 N. 17th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

BECKER, Dora: 

Violinist; b. Galveston, Tex., d. Francis L. 
and Antonia (Langham) B., sister of Gustav 
L. Becker, pianist and composer; ed. New 
York pub. sch., priv. study in languages and 
elocution, Chautauqua course; mus. ed. Royal 
High School, Berlin; stud. w. Joseph Joachim 
3 yrs. Debut Galveston, Tex., at age of 7, 
Steinway Hall, New York, at 9, w. Berlin 
Philharmonic Orchestra at 17; concertized 
continuously since seventh year; traveled as 
child protegee w. Emma Thursby; soloist w. 
orchestras under Theodore Thomas, Anton 
Seidl, Frank van der Stucken, etc. ; intro. 
many important violin compositions in 
America, makes specialty of characteristic 
compositions in violin and piano recitals; 
repertoire general, including contemporary 
composers. Mem. New York State Teachers' 
Assn., Newark (N. J.) Musicians' Club, music 
committee Newark Contemporary Club; hon- 
orary mem. Newark Music Study Club. Ad- 
dress: 18 Hedden Terrace, Newark, N. J. 



BECKER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



[a]BECKET 



BECKER, Georg: 

Pianist, composer, writer; b. Frankenthal, 
Palatinate, June 24, 1834; stud, music w. 
Kuhn and Prudent. Author: "La Musique 
en Suisse" (1874); "Apergu sur la chanson 
frangaise" (from the llth-17th century); 
"Pygmalion de J. J. Rousseau"; "Les pro- 
jets de notation musicale du XIX sie'cle" ; 
"La Musique a Geneve depuis 50 ans"; 
"Eustorg de Beaulieu"; "Guillaume de 



Gueroult' 



'Notice sur Claude Goudimel' 



'Jean Caulery et ses chansons spirituelles"; 

'H. Waelrant et ses psaumes" (1881); "De 
1'instrumentation du XV 6 au XVIP siecle" 
(1884). Edited the "Questionaire de 1' Asso- 
ciation internationale des Musiciens-ficri- 
vains"; ctbr. to the "Monatshefte fur Musik- 
geschichte, etc. Comp. piano-pieces and 
songs. 

BECKER, Gustav Louis: 

Pianist, teacher, composer and writer; b. 
Richmond, Texas, May 22, 1861; ed. private 
schools in Galveston, Tex., and New York; 
stud, music in New York with S. B. Mills, 
Constantin von Sternberg, Nicholl, Miiller 
and Goldbeck, 1881-87, later in Berlin at 
Royal High School for Music with Ernst 
Rudorff (piano), theory and composition with 
other cerebrated teachers; took special course 
in piano playing under Moritz Moszkowski, 
canon and fugue under van Eyken and musi- 
cal form under Scharwenka. Now teaching 
in New York. Dir. Amer. Progressive Piano 
School. Ex-president N. Y. State Music 
Teachers' Assn. Address: 109 E. 14th St. 
Home: 516 W. 143rd St., New York. 

'BECKER, HUSO: 

Cellist; b. Strassburg, Feb. 13, 1864, s. 
Jean B.; stud. w. father, Karl Kiindiger, 
later w. Grutzmacher and Hess at Dresden; 
also w. Piatti and Jules de Swert. Cellist in 
the opera orch., Frankfurt, 1884-6; mem. 
Heermann Quartet, 1890-1906; teacher at the 
Hoch Cons. ; cellist of the London Monday 
Concerts, 1901; principal instructor of cello 
at the Royal High School for Music, Berlin, 
since 1910; noted as soloist and ensemble 
player; has appeared w. Ysaye and Busoni 
in trio performances. Comp. : Cello Concerto 
in A, op. 10; variations and pieces for cello. 
Mem. Royal Academy, Stockholm. Address: 
Kastanien-Allee 32, Westend, Berlin, Ger- 
many. 

BECKER, Karl: 

Teacher and mus. director; b. Kirrweiler, 
near Treves, June 5, 1853; music teacher at 
Ottweiler Sem., 1881, at Neuwied, 1885; Kgl. 
Musikdirektor at Kopenick since 1896. Has 
published the "Rheinischer Volksliederborn" 
(1892); also school song-books. Address: 
Kopenick, Rheinland, Germany. 

BECKER, l-ucien mile: 

Organist, pianist, conductor; b. Strassburg, 
Dec. 14, 1872, s. fidouard and Adele (Schickel) 
B., brother of Rene Louis B., composer, of 
Alton, 111.; ed. Lycee and Realschule, Strass- 
burg; mus. ed. Paedagogium for Music, 
Strassburg (under Hilpert, Fabian, Potjes, 
Hertzer); fellow Am. Guild of Organists, 
1911; m. Edith N. Small at New York, May 
22, 1907. Pres. Becker Cons, of Music, Port- 
land, Ore., since 1910; mus. dir. Monday 



48 



Morning Musical Club, Portland, Ore. 
Comp.: "First Rose," mazurka; "Moonlight 
on the Mississippi"* (Kunkel, St. Louis) 
Valsette; "Inez Nocturne"; "La Danza" 
(Henneman Pub. Co., St. Louis); services 
for Catholic and- Episcopal churches, piano 
and organ compositions (MS.). Dean Oregon 
chapter, Am. Guild of Organists. Address: 
368 Multnomah St., Portland, Ore. 

BECKER, Reinhold: 

Composer; b. Adorf, Aug. 11, 1842; stud, 
violin and began the career of a violinist, 
but was compelled to abandon it on account 
of muscular affection, 1870; since then living 
in Dresden as a composer; cond. Dresdner 
Liedertafel, for which he wrote a number of 
choruses. Comp.: operas, "Frauenlob" (Dres- 
den, 1892; 3 acts) and "Ratbold" (Mayence, 
1896; 1 act); symphonic poem, "Der Prinz 
von Hamburg"; Symphony in C, op. 140; 
works for male chorus ("Waldmorgen," with 
orch.; "Abendglocken," "Mahnruf," etc.); 2 
violin concertos; songs. Address: Sachsen- 
allee 4, Dresden-Blasewitz, Germany. 

BECKER, Rene* Louis: 

Pianist, organist, composer; b. Bischheim, 
Alsace-Lorraine, Nov. 7, 1882, s. fidouard and 
AdSle (Schickel) B.; grad. Cons, of Strass- 
burg, stud, piano w. Fritz Blumer, organ 
w. Adolph Gessner, composition w. Carl 
Somborn; m. Angela Landzettel, May 3, 1910 
(3 children). Comp.: for piano: 5 Minia- 
tures, op. 15; Valse in A-flat, op. 19; Gavotte 
and Toccatella, op. 22; Ten Melodious 
Studies; Scenes from Childhood, 12 easy 
pieces (G. Schirmer) ; Carnival Sketches (five 
miniatures), op. 24; A String of Merry 
Strains (10 easy pieces for piano); for organ: 
Marche Nuptiale; Chant des Seraphins, op. 
1; five organ compositions ("Lullaby," "Sum- 
mer Idyll," "Reverie," "Meditation," "Can- 
zonetta"); Toccata in D, op. 31; Cantilena, 
op. 41; 3 Sonatas, op. 40, op. 42, op. 43; Le- 
gend, Chanson Matinale, Chanson du soir; 
Vocal: Mass in honor of St. Barbara for 4 
mixed voices (organ ace.); "Terra Tremuit," 
offertory for Easter (4 mixed voices); "Lae- 
tentur Coeli," offertory for Christmas (mixed 
voices), "Tui Sunt Coeli," Christmas offer- 
tory (organ ace.); also many other composi- 
tions for piano and organ, published by vari- 
ous publishers. Address: 918 State St., Al- 
ton, 111. 

[a]BECKET, Thomas: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Philadelphia, 
Pa., June 19, 1843, s. Thomas and Sarah 
(Collingbourne) a B. ; (father was composer 
of the patriotic song, "Columbia, the Gem 
of the Ocean"); ed. pub. schs. ; stud, piano 
w. father, theory w. Leopold Engelke; m. 
Mary S. Chester, Philadelphia, Apr. 29, 1869 
(3 children). Debut at age of 10 at Walnut 
St. Theatre, Phila. ; has acted principally as 
accompanist; toured with Ole Bull, violinist; 
pianist for Centennial Chorus, 1876, Phila. 
Festival Chorus, 1882, with Orpheus and Men- 
delssohn clubs, Phila., 25 yrs. ; connected 
with Girard Coll. for 45 yrs. and at present; 
teacher of piano since 1870; accompanied 
most of the artists visiting Philadelphia dur- 
ing period of 35 yrs. Has composed educa- 
tional works, mostly anonymous, and small 
pieces; also engaged as music critic; con- 



BECKWITH 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BEER - W AL.BRUNN 



nected with editorial departments of various 
music pub. houses in Philadelphia (now with 
Theodore Presser Co.). Mem. Art Club of 
Phila. (mem. com. of musical membership); 
Musical Art Club (dir. and ex-v.-pres.) ; ex- 
pres. Music Teachers' Nat. Assn.; ex-pres. 
Pennsylvania State Music Teachers' Assn.; 
Phila. Music Teachers' Assn.; hon. mem. 
Mendelssohn Club, Phila., "Early Eighty" 
classes of Girard Coll. Address: 1541 W. 
19th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

BECKWITH, Linden: 

Singer; b. Oakland, Cal., May 21, 1885; ed. 
Snell Seminary and Mills Coll., Oakland; 
mus. ed. w. Mme. Belloni Ziffler and others; 
m. Spencer J. Johnson, Jr. Soloist First 
Congl. Ch., San Francisco, 4 yrs. ; also ap- 
peared in concert; vaudeville debut at the 
Orpheum, San Francisco; subsequently sang 
for 4 yrs. at the principal vaudeville houses 
of the country in "The Girl in the Golden 
Frame"; appeared with Lew Fields as Claire 
Voyant in "The Midnight Sons," 1909-10; has 
sung in vaudeville since 1910. 

BEDELLi, Annie Louise: 

Teacher of piano, singing, harmony; b. 
Baltic, Conn., July 29, 1858, d. Joseph Edwin 
and Sarah Rossitter (Branch) Jewett; grad. 
pub. sen., Brooklyn, N. Y., 1874; stud, piano 
w. private teachers, 1867-77, w. Mrs. Elbert 
Howard Gammans, 1902-7, w. A. D. Jewett 
at the Virgil School of Music, 1908-9, pri- 
vately 1909-10 and 1913-4; singing w. S. W. 
M. Campana, and Ella J. Mayer, theory w. 
McWhood and Cornelius Rubner at Columbia 
Univ., 1907-9, 1909-10, 1913-5; m. Sidney Grif- 
fin Bedell, New York City, Dec. 3, 1879 (6 
children). Has taught piano intermittently 
since the age of 16, in Brooklyn, N. Y., for 
15 yrs.; also in Norwich, Conn., 1 yr. Mem. 
New York State M. T. A. Address: 997 
Greene Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

BEDFORD, Herbert: 

Composer; b. London, 1867; mus. ed. at 
the Guildhall School of Music; m. Mme. Liza 
Lehmann (composer) ; professionally a paint- 
er, specializing in miniatures. Comp.: opera, 
"Kit Marlow" (unpub.), symphony, "The 
Optimist"; "Love Scene" (Act II, Scene 2, 
"Romeo and Juliet") (prod, at the Norwich 
Festival, Liverpool Philharmonic, etc.); Noc- 
turne for contralto and orch. (prod, by Royal 
Philharmonic Soc.); symphonic poem, "Sow- 
ing the Wind"; symphonic interlude, "Over 
the Hills and far Away"; orchestral suite, 
"Queen Mab"; Melody for strings (prod, by 
New Symphony Orchestra) ; setting of Shel- 
ley's "Ode to Music"; songs, etc. Address: 
40 Warwick Avenue, Paddington, London, W. 

BEECHAM, (Sir) Thomas: 

Conductor; b. n. Liverpool, Apr. 29, 1879, 
s. Sir Joseph B. ; ed. Rossall School; stud, 
composition w. Dr. Sweeting, later w. Dr. 
Varley Roberts at Oxford Univ. Founded an 
amateur orch. at Huyton, 1899; substituted 
for Hans Richter at a concert given by his 
father; became cond. Kelson Truman's trav- 
elling opera company, 1902; then stud, com- 
position for a year and comp. 3 operas; m. 
Utica Welles of New York (2 sons). Gave 
his 1st symphony concert in London with 
the Queen's Hall Orch., 1905; estab. the New 



Symphony Orch., 1906, conducted it until 
1908, when he resigned and formed the 
Beecham Symph. Orch. Gave a season of 
grand ppera under his own direction during 
Feb. and Mar., 1910 (22 perf.), producing a 
varied repertoirft, incl. 3 novelties, R. Strauss' 
"Elektra," Delius' "The Village Romeo and 
Juliet," Ethel Smythe's "The- Wreckers," 
also a revival of Sullivan's "Ivanhoe"; fol- 
lowed this successful venture with a season 
of opera-comique in English in May and June 
of the same yr., when Strauss' "Feuersnot" 
and Stanford's "Shamus O'Brien" were per- 
formed 1st time in England; in Oct. gave as 
novelties d'Albert's "Tiefland," Leroux's "Le 
Chemineau" and Strauss' "Salome"; gave a 
season devoted chiefly to Wagner, 1913, the 
important novelties being Strauss' "Der 
Rosenkavalier" and "Ariadne auf Naxos" ; 
another season, 1914, which introduced 
Strauss' "Josephs Legende" Rimsky-Korsa- 
kov's "Le Coq d'Or" and Holbrooke's 
"Dylan"; season of 1915 was devoted entirely 
to opera in English, afterwards extended by 
popular demand for 6 weeks, into 1916 (novel- 
ties: Liza Lehmann's "Everyman" and 
Stanford's "The Critic"). Now a mem. Royal 
Opera Syndicate, conducting opera frequently 
during the reg. season at Covent Garden. 
Elected cond. London Philharmonic Soc., 
1915; knighted Jan. 1, 1916. Address: 32 
Upper Hamilton Terrace, London, N. W. 
* 
BEEGL.E, May: 

Concert manager; b. Bedford, Pa., d. 
Thomas and Margaret (Keyser) B. ; ed. Pitts- 
burgh High Sch.; stud, piano. Address: 
Union Arcade Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

BEEL, Sigmund:: 

Violinist; b. California, Mar. 13, 1863, s. 
Solomon and Caroline (Meyer) B.; ed. pri- 
vately and at California University; mus. ed. 
at Royal High Sch. for Music, Berlin, with 
Joachim, also w. Cesar Thomson in Brussels. 
Debut at Academy of Music, Oakland, Cal., 
1872; appeared in London at Crystal Palace 
Saturday Concert under Manns, 1900; since 
played at Queen's, St. James', Bechstein and 
Steinway Halls, and in the provinces of 
England; has also toured Germany, Holland, 
France, Italy and America; lately concert- 
master Los Angeles (Cal.) Symphony Or- 
chestra. Mem. Bohemian and Family Clubs. 
Address: 1373 Post St., San Francisco. 

BEEMAN, Maude Cameron: 

Piano teacher; b. Stephenville, Tex., Sept. 
10, 1878, d. Robert Seaborn and Jemelia 
(Maxwell) Cameron; ed. pub. schs. of Texas; 
stud. w. William H. Sherwood in Chicago, 
L. L. Renwick in Detroit, Mich., Katherine 
Burrowes in Detroit (primary work) and 
others. Has been engaged in teaching in 
Stephenville, Comanche and Bridgeport, Tex., 
10 yrs., Shawnee, Okla., 1 yr. Assoc. mem. 
Harmony Club, Ft. Worth, Tex. Address: 
628 N. Beard St., Shawnee, Okla. 

'BEER-WALBRUNN, Anton: 

Teacher and composer; b. Kohlberg, Ba- 
varia, June 29, 1864; stud. w. Rheinberger, 
Bussmeyer and Abel at the Akademie der 
Tonkunst in Munich. Instructor of piano and 
composition in Munich since 1901; Professor, 



49 



1908. Comp.: operas, "Suhne" (Liibeck, 



BEETH 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BEHBENDS 



1894); "Don Quixote" (Munich, 1908); "Dab 
Ungeheuer" (fin. 1916, not yet prod.); cho- 
ruses for mixed voices, op. 1; a fantasy for 
vln., op. 3; Piano Quartet, op. 8; songs, op. 
12, 13; String Quartet, op. 14; Sonata for 
cello and piano, op. 15, "Ode" for cello and 
piano, op. 20; "Reisebilder" for piano, op. 
21; "Deutsche Suite" for orch., op. 22, (also 
arr. for piano, 4 hands); songs, op. 27; 
Sonata for piano and vln., op. 30; "Der 
Polenfliichtling" for bar. w. orch., op. 31; 
Organ Sonata, op. 32; choruses for male and 
mixed voices, op. 35, 48; Symphony in E, op. 
36; "Burlesken" for orch., op. 40; incidental 
music to "Hamlet," op. 43; "Mahomet's Ge- 
sang," for chor. and orch.; 10 sonnets of 
Shakespeare for 1 voice and piano, etc. Ad- 
dress: Nederlingerstr. 3, Munich, Bavaria. 

BEETH, Lola: 

Dramatic soprano; b. Cracow, 1864; stud, 
singing w. Frau Dustman, later w. Mme. 
Viardot-Garcia and Desiree Art6t. Debut as 
Elsa in "Lohengrin" at Berlin Court Opera, 
1882; engaged there, 1882-8; mem. Vienna 
Court Opera, 1888-95; sang Elsa, Elizabeth, 
etc.; sang 3 months at Paris Opera, later in 
New York, Monte Carlo and Budapest, again 
in Vienna, 1897-1902; since then only as 
"guest." Kgl. Kammersangerin. Address: 
Berlin, Germany. 

C BEHM, Eduard: 

Teacher, director, composer; b. Stettin, 
Germany, Apr. 8, 1862; stud, at Leipzig 
Cons.; w. Kiel, Raif and Hartel in Berlin. 
Teacher in the Erfurt Acad. of Music for a 
time; dir. Schwantzer Cons, at Berlin until 
1901; won the Mendelssohn prize with a sym- 
phony, the Bosendorf prize with a piano 
concerto. Comp. : operas "Der Schelm von 
Bergen" (Dresden, 1890), "Marienkind" 
(1902), "Das Gelobnis" (1914); string sextet 
(with the Stelzner violotta); piano trio; 2 
violin sonatas; a violin concerto; "Frtih- 
lingsidylle," a suite for violin and orch.; 
male choruses, etc. Address: N. Winter- 
feldstr. 13, Berlin W., Germany. 

'BEHNKE, Kate Emil: 

Composer, lecturer and teacher; d. Emil 
B. ; stud, singing w. her father and w. Sims 
Reeves, Fiori, de Marney, Allin, and George 
Henschel; harmony and composition w. C. 
W. Pearce and Ralph Dunstan, elocution w. 
Hermann Vezin, stage dancing w. D'Auban; 
took leading part in Sir Hubert von Herko- 
mer's Bushey plays, and in the "Judah" of 
Henry Arthur Jones. Composer of songs. 
First chmn. Musical Advisory Board of the 
Lyceum Club. Has made a study of the 
problems of diet and health as affecting the 
voice. Mem. Sesame Club, Society of Au- 
thors, London. Address: 18 Earl's Court 
Square, London, S. W. 

BEHBE, Edwine: 

Pianist, teacher, lecturer; b. Atlanta, Ga., 
d. Charles and Emilie (Schumann) B. ; stud, 
piano w. Mrs. Thomas Tapper, New York, w. 
Leschetizky in Vienna 4 yrs., theory w. Percy 
Goetschius in New York, 4 yrs. Made debut 
in recital at Atlanta, Ga., at age of 13; ap- 
peared in concerts and recitals in Atlanta, 
New Orleans and other cities in southern U. 
S., also in Masschusetts, 1909611, 1913-5; lec- 



tured in Atlnta, New York, etc., 1916-7; set- 
tled in New York, 1915, and was associated 
w. Mrs. Thomas Tapper; now teaching inde- 
pendently there; teacher of advanced inter- 
pretation, Jewett Sch. of Music, New York; 
mem. New York vusic Teachers' Assn. Ad- 
dress: 45 West 30th Street, New York. 

BEHBEND, Arthur Henry: 

Composer; b. Danzig, Oct. 2, 1853, s. 
Maximilian and Louisa (Balfe) B. ; ed. pri- 
vate school and at Haileybury, England; 
mus. ed, at Royal Acad. of Music w. Steg- 
gau, at Leipzig with Reinecke (composition) 
and Richter (theory), 3 yrs. Composer of 
about 200 popular songs, including "Daddy," 
"Auntie," etc. (of "Daddy" over 1,000,000 
copies have been sold) ; 4 cantatas and 6 
operas. Address: Savage CJub, Adelphi Ter- 
race, London, W. C. 

BEHBEND, William: 

Musical critic and writer; b. Copenhagen, 
May 16, 1861; ed. Gymnasium and university 
(law), passed state examination, 1885; stud, 
violin w. Amberg and Axel Gade, theory w. 
G. Matthisson-Hansen; m. Gudda Horneman, 
writer, 1900. Followed the legal profession, 
accepting a government position; now chief 
of the Bureau for the Welfare of the Young 
in Copenhagen; was an intimate friend of 
N. W. Gade. Music critic of "Politiken" and 
"Illustrirte Zeitung"; now on the staff of 
"Tilskueren"; ctbr. to "Die Musik" and 
"Signale" in Berlin, "Musikalisches Wochen- 
blatt," Leipzig. Author: biography of J. P. 
E. Hartmann (1895), vol. ii of "Illustreret 
Musikhistorie" (1905; from Gluck to modern 
times; 2nd ed. in prep.), the biographies of 
musicians for Salmonsen's "Konversations- 
lexikon" (18 vols.); numerous articles in 
German and Danish journals; also an ex- 
haustive biography of Gade (1917). A 
founder, now v.-pres., Danish Richard Wag- 
ner- verein; created Knight of Danebrog, 
1914. Address: "Tilskueren," Copenhagen. 

BEHBENDS, Cora Ella (n6e Talbot) : 

Pianist, mezzo-contralto, teacher; b. Liv- 
erpool, Brazoria Co., Tex., Dec. 13, 1865, d. 
John Fletcher and Elinor A. (Derrick) Tal- 
bot; ed. priv. and pub, sens.; stud, piano 
w. Mrs. Mary Mills Cleveland and Prof. C. 
J. Groenwald of Galveston, Tex., and others, 
singing w. C. J. Lamoni and Mary Franklin 
Main of Baltimore; harmony, etc., w. C. J. 
Groenwald; m. Albert Behrends, Galveston, 
Tex., Dec. 16, 1884 (1 son, tenor). Taught 
piano in Galveston, Tex., 1881-1900, v singing 
in Galveston, Tex., 1898-1900, in Dallas, Tex., 
since 1901; formerly mem. B. B. B. mixed 
quartet and other ensembles, Galveston, 
Tex.; dir. mixed and male chorus, Galveston; 
several solo appearances in cities in Tex., 
1881-4; accompanied many singers and violin- 
ists in Galveston. Has composed "Galveston 
Harbor March" (Ditson), songs and piano 
pieces (in MS.). Has contributed poems and 
articles to newspapers and magazines. Mem. 
state and local M. T. A.; Dallas Pen 
Women's Assn.; Daughters of Confederacy, 
Literary Club; business mgr. Mozart Choral 
Club. Address: 4943 Victor St., Dallas, Texas. 

BEHBENDS, Earle Derrick: 



Lyric tenor, conductor, violinist, teacher; 
b. Galveston, Tex., Dec. 23, 1887, s. Albert 



50 



HKKKKK 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BELL-PORTER 



and Cora E. (Talbot) B.; grandfather, father 
and mother musicians; ed. common and high 
schs. Stud, voice, Landon Cons, and pri- 
vately, Chicago, 1904-5, Ross David and A. 
Buzzi-Peccia, New York, 1907; violin w. 
Charles D. Hahn, Dallas, Tex., Henry 
Schradieck, Dezso Nemes, New York, and 
others; m. Daisy Teagarden, 1909 (2 children). 
Engaged in teaching, Dallas, Tex., since 1907; 
dir. Monona Male Quartet, Dallas Ladies' 
Quartet; dir. Mozart Choral Club (mixed 
voices), presenting "artist course" of 4 con- 
certs each year, also Mozart Orchestra, as- 
sisting the Choral Club; dir. and mem. Hella 
Temple and Scottish Rite male quartets, 
also Trinity Valley Blue Lodge Quartet; dir. 
Grace M. E. Church, all of Dallas. Reper- 
toire includes tenor solo parts of principal 
oratorios, recital songs, operatic arias and 
sacred numbers. Pres. and dir. Mozart 
Choral Club; mem. Trinity Valley Lodge, 
A. F. & A. M., Hella Temple Shrine, Con- 
sistory No. 2, A. & A. S. R. M., Dallas; 32nd 
degree Scottish Rite Mason. Address: 4943 
Victor St., Dallas, Tex. 

*BEKKER, Paul: 

Violinist, conductor, critic, writer; b Ber- 
lin, Sept. 11, 1882; stud, violin w. F. Rehfeld, 
piano w. A. Sormann, theory w. B. Horwitz. 
Began his career as violinist in the Phil- 
harmonic Orch. in Berlin; cond. at Aschaf- 
fenburg and Gorlitz for a short time; re- 
turned to Berlin in 1906 as music critic of 
the "Neueste Nachrichten," also writing the 
program-books for the concerts of the Phil- 
harmonic Soc.; critic for the "Berliner 
Allgemeine Zeitung," 1909; removed to 
Frankfort in 1911; has since then been critic 
for the "Frankfurter Zeitung." Author: bi- 
ographies of Oskar Fried (1907) and Jacques 
Offenbach (1909); "Das Musikdrama der 
Gegenwart" (1909); "Beethoven" (1911), also 
pub. in a large and profusely illus. de luxe 
edition. Address: Eckenheimer Landstrasse, 
21, Frankfort-on-Main, Germany. 

BELCHER, John William: 

Tenor robusto, vocal teacher; b. Greenwood, 
Jackson Co.. Mo., July 8, 1877, s. William 
and Barbara B. Has sung in opera and con- 
certs, and has been engaged in teaching for 
the past 15 yrs. Address: 510 Columbia 
Bldg., Portland, Ore. 

BELDING, Cora Neolia: 

Teacher of piano, harmony and counter- 



stud, with Hoffmann and Krenn in Vienna. 
Professor at the National Academy of Music, 
Budapest. Composer of orchestral works, 
string quartets, piano pieces and songs; au- 
thor of a manual of composition in the Hun- 
ganian language. Address: National Acad- 
emy of Music, Budapest, Hungary. 

BELL,, Ida Burr: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Worcester, 
Mass., d. Frederick Phineas and Adelaide 
(Isham) Burr; ed. high sch., Lawrence, Kans., 
Kansas State Univ.; mus. ed. Kansas State 
Univ. (grad. artist's course, degree Mus. B.); 
stud, piano w. G. B. Penny, C. A. Preyer, 
voice w. Franklyn Hunt of Kansas City, J. K. 
Farrell of Kansas Univ.; organ w. C S 
Skilton, Edward Kreiser of Kansas City; m. 
Olin Bell (2 daughters). Debut as pianist, 
1892, as organist, Kansas State Univ., 1906 
Organist First Methodist Ch., Lawrence, 
Kans., 6 yrs., First Episcopal Ch. iy 2 yrs. 
State pres., National Federation of Musical 
Clubs; sec. Kansas chapter, Am. Guild of 
Organists; federation secretary Music Club of 
Lawrence, Kans. Address: 1347 New Hamp- 
shire St., Lawrence, Kans. 



BELL, John A.: 

Organist and choral conductor; b. Pitts- 
burgh, Pa., July 6, 1864, s. John H. and 
Martha (Rankin) B. Concert organist; or- 
ganist and choir director, 1st Presbyt. Ch., 
Pittsburgh, Pa., 32 yrs. (present position). 
Address: 4746 Friendship Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 
i 
BELL, William Henry: 

Teacher and composer; b. St. Albans, Eng- 
land, Aug. 20, 1873; chorister at St. Albans 
Cathedral until 1889, studied at Royal Acad. 
of Music (Goss scholarship), organ w. Steg- 
gall, vln. w. Burnett, piano w. Izard, compo- 
sition w. F. Corder. Prof, of harmony, Royal 
Acad. of Music, 1903-12; dir. South African 
Coll. of Music in Cape Town since 1912. 
Comp. "Prologue to Chaucer's Canterbury 
Tales"; "Canterbury Tales," 3 symphonic 
poems; "Walt Whitman," symphony in C. 
min. ; "The Open Road," symphony in F; 
symphonic preludes, "A Song in the Morn- 
ing," "The Passing of Wenonah," "Aga- 
memnon" (after Aeschylus); other works 
for orch., "Mother Carey," "Love among the 
Ruins," "The Shepherd," "Two Mood-pic- 
tures," "Epithalamion," "Arcadian Suite' 



point, accompanist; b. Portland Ore May " En S lis h Dance Suite" for small orch.; 
10, 1862, d. Charles Fletcher and Mary Jane I choral works with orch., "Hawke," "The 
(Davies) Royal; stud, piano w Charles N Call of the Sea," "Ballad of the Bride," "The 



Breasley (pupil of Godowsky), Lewiston, 
Idaho; piano and harmony w. Dr Z M 
Parvin; B.M., Northwest Normal School of 



Baron of Brackley"; 2 string quartets; sonata 
for viola and piano; songs. Address: South 
African Coll. of Music, Cape Town. 



Music and Art, 1916; m. Aretas W. Belding, 

Jan. 1, 1884 (2 sons). Taught piano in RFT T - 

1874 ' ed ' 

?' ?"i I i P"vately; m. William E. B., musical director. 
a <; T lst; Debut in concert, Chichester, 1894; has sung 
: in manv towns in Great Britain, and at Wor- 
ces ter and Hereford festivals; played the 



vr Po Hand Orp 
MPthndSt rh 
bere OPP 1" 
Ch Portland 

St Poland 'O?P 
rtland, Ore. 



Ad 

Address: 13491/2 



Page in "Richard II" with F. R. Benson at 
Memorial Theatre, Stratford-on-Avon, 1902; 
afterwards toured for two yrs. with Moody- 

, Julius von: Manners Company, subsequently with the 

Composer; b. Komorn, Hungary, Aug. 10, Carl Rosa Company; since then engaged prin- 
1835; ed. as an engineer, but turned to music; cipally in concert work in and around Lou- 

51 



BELL, -PORTER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BELLINGHAM 



don. Address: 63 Netherwoqd Road, West 
Kensington, London. 



BELL-PORTER, W. E. : 

Musical director; b. London, 



s. Wil- 



liam Edward and Mary (Davies) Porter; ed. 
Worcester Cathedral Grammar School; m. 
Lillian B. Staley (Lilian Bell-Porter, q. v.). 
Mus. dir. Shakespeare Memorial Theatre, 
1898-1900; toured with Moody-Manners Opera 
Company. 1902-4; mus. dir. at Empress Club. 
Dover Street, London, 1905. Address: 63 
Netherwood Road, West Kensington, London. 
t 
BELLA, Johann Leopold : 

Cantor and composer; b. Lipto-Szent Mik- 
16s, Upper Hungary, Sept. 4, 1843. Priest 
and canon at Neusohl; now cantor and mus. 
dir. at Hermannstadt. Has composed much 
church music in severe style; also orch. 
works, national choruses for men's voices and 
mixed chorus, piano pieces, etc. Address: 
Hermannstadt, Siebenburgen, Austria. 

BELLAIGUE, Camille: 

Music critic and writer; b. Paris, May 24, 
1858; ed. in law; stud, music w. Paladilhe 
and Marmontel. Music critic for the "Cor- 
respondant," 1884, on "La Revue des deux 
Mondes" since 1885, also writing for "Le 
Temps." Author "L'annee musicale" (5 vols., 
1886-91); "La Musique francaise au XIX e sie- 
cle" (2 vols., 1890); "L'annee musicale et dra- 
matique" (1893); "Psychologic musicale" 
(1894); "Portraits et silhouettes de musiciens" 
(1896; English, 1897, German, 1903); "fitudes 
musicales et nouvelles silhouettes de mu- 
siciens" (1898; English, 1899); "Impressions 
musicales et litteraires" (1900); "fitudes 
musicales" (2 vols., 1903, '07); "Mozart: 
biographic critique" (1906); "Mendelssohn" 
(1907, in "Maitres de musique"); "Les 
Epoques de la musique" (2 vols., 1909); 
"Gounod" (1910). Address: "La Revue des 
Deux Mondes," Paris. 

^ELLAMANN, Heinrich Hauer: 

Pianist, lecturer, teacher; b. Fulton, Mo., 
April 28, 1882, s. Georg Heinrich and Caro- 
line (Krahenbiihl) B.; descendant of Kon- 
stantin Bellermann (1696), Johann Joachim 
B., witer on mus. subjects, Johann Fried- 
rich B. (1754-1828), authority on Greek music, 
Dr. Heinrich B., author of "Die Mensural- 



Musik' 



ed. Westminster Coll., Denver 



Univ.; mus. ed. in Paris; stud, piano w. I. 
Philipp, organ and composition w. Charles- 
Marie Widor; m. Katherine McKee Jones 
(q. v.), London, 1907. Dean Chicora Coll. 
for Women, Columbia, S. C., 10 years (pres- 
ent incumbent) ; has interested himself for 
10 years in furthering the acceptance of mod- 
ern French music in America. Composed 
concerto for piano and orchestra, sonata for 
violin and piano, etc. (MSS.); contributor to 
Musical Curier. Mem. Music Teachers' Nat. 
Assn. Address: 1522 Blanding St., Columbia, 
S. C. 

BELLAMANN, Katherine MacKee: 

Singer (soprano) and vocal teacher; b. 
Mississippi; B.A. Southern Woman's Coll.; 
stud, music w. Emma Nevada in London, 
Regina de Sales in Paris, H. W. Greene in 
New York; m. H. H. Bellamann (q. v.), 



1907. Dir. vocal dept. Chicora College for 



Women, Columbia, S. C., 10 yrs. ; cond. 
Choral Soc. there. Address: 1522 Blanding 
St., Columbia, S. C. 

BELLASIS, Edward: 

English writer; b. Jan. 28, 1852. Pub. 
"Cherubini: Memorials Illustrative of His 
Life" (London, 1874); also piano music, sev- 
eral songs, etc. 
i 
BELLINCIONI, Gemma: 

Dramatic soprano; b. Como, Italy, Aug. 
19, 1866; stud, music w. her father, Cesare 
B., and Corsi, 1880; m. Sig. Stagno, tenor, 
1881 (1 daughter, Bianca, singer). Debut in 
Pedrotti's "Tutti en maschera," at the 
Fiorentini Th., Naples, 1881. Toured in Spain 
with Tamberlik for several yrs. ; has sung 
at all principal operas of Italy, including 
La Scala: toured South America, and the 
U. S., 1899, also Germany, Russia, Austria, 
Rumania, Portugal, Switzerland, England. 
Created the prima-donna roles in "Cavalleria 
rusticana" (1890), "Fedora," "A Santa 
Lucia," "Lorenza," "La Martire," "Nozze 



istriane," "Moi'na' 
French), "Labilia' 



(at Monte Carlo; in 
(Spinelli), "Rudello" 



(Ferroni), also in the Italian production of 
Massenet's "Saffo"; repertoire includes lead- 
ing roles in "Carmen," "Sapho," "Manon," 
"Violetta," "Totea," "Santuzza," "Fedora," 
besides about 30 others. Teacher in Berlin 
since 1911. Address: Kiistrower Str. 3, Char- 
lottenburg, Berlin, Germany. 

BELLINGER, Franz: 

Teacher of singing, piano and musical the- 
ory; b. Remagen, Germany, April 14, 1867, 
s. Johann and Katharine (Bossier) B.; mus. 
ed. Cologne Cons., also in Milan, Leipzig 
and London; M.A., 1908, Mosenthal fellow 
in music, 1909, Ph.D. (major subject, music) 
1910), all Columbia Univ., New York; m. 
Martha Fletcher, 1898. Held conducting and 
teaching posts in Germany; choral society 
Eintracht under his leadership won first 
prize (Class II) at the contest in Siegen, 
1892; taught privately in Philadelphia, 1892-7; 
conductor Indianapolis Mannerchor and Tab- 
ernacle Choral Soc., Indianapolis, Ind., 1897- 
1907; conductor Indianapolis Festival Chorus, 
1898; chosen judge in singing contest for the 
Kaiser prize at the Northeastern Sangerfest, 
held in Newark, N. J., 1906; appointed prin- 
cipal festival director, North-American 
Sangerbund, 1906; director music department, 
College of St. Elizabeth, Convent, N. J., 
since 1910; naturalized U. S. citizen since 
1899. Composed songs, male choruses, piano 
pieces, trio for violin, cello and piano, can- 
tata "Jesus Hominum Salvator" for mixed 
chorus, soli and orchestra. Contributor and 
advisory editor, "The Art Music" (1916). 
Address: 50 Morningside Drive, New York. 

BELLINGHAM, Albert: 

Conductor, singer, teacher of voice, music 
history, harmony; b. Leeds, England, Nov. 
5, 1875, s. Uriah and Martha (Ameson) B.; 
brother of Timothy Joseph B., famous as a 
maker of violins; received private musical 
education; m. Frances J. Gorby, 1896 (three 
children). Teacher of music, pub. schs., 
Mansfield, O., 9 yrs.; now teacher of voice, 
harmony and music history, Shenley High 



52 



BELLOWS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BENEDICTIS 



gch., Pittsburgh, Pa. Address: Brookside 
Farms, Bridgeville, Pa. 

BEL.L.OWS, Johnson McClure: 

Critic: b. New York. Mar. 19, 1873; grad. 
Gen. Theol. Sem., 1893; became music critic 
Hartford "Globe and Times." 1908-11, St. 
Paul "Despatch and Pioneer Press," 1911-15; 
now vocal teacher in New York; contributor 
to musical periodicals. Address: care Army 
and Navy Club, New York. 

BEL.VOR, Avery: 

Baritone; b. New York, Jan. 18, 1871; ed. 
New York, Paris and Florence; mus. ed. 
w. Alberto Laurence, Charles Keiser, V. 
Capone and C. M. Sulli, w. Cortezi, Ciapinni, 
Mastriglia and Cortogne in Italy, w. Lehre 
in Paris. Soloist Christ Ch. and St. Michael's 
Ch., New York; sang with George Edwardes 
and George Saunders light opera companies, 
London; toured Australia with Musgrove 
Opera Co. ; also oratorio, concert, and recital 
work. Repertoire includes 10 operas, ora- 
torios, French, German, Italian and English 
ballads, etc. Address: 881 West End Ave- 
nue, New York. 

'BEMBEBG, Henri: 

Composer; b. Paris, Mar. 29, 1861; stud, 
w. Bizet, and w. Dubois, Franck, Massenet 
at Paris Cons. ; won Rossini prize, 1885. 



Music League, both of Minneapols. Address: 
1107 Harmon Place, Minneapolis, Minn. 

BENDAL.L,, Wilfred: 

Composer and accompanist; b. London, 
Aprfl 22, 1850; ed. Hampstead; mus. ed. w. 
Carl Reinecke, at Leipzig, w. Charles Lucas 
and Edouard Silas in London. Secretary to 
Sir Arthur Sullivan during the last six years 
of his life. Comp. : operettas, "Lovers' 
Knots," "Quid Pro Quo," "The Gipsies," 
etc., performed at the Opera-Comique and 
the Prince of Wales theatres, London; also 
cantatas % and songs. Address: 77 Baker 
Street, London, W. 

BENDIX, Max: 

Teacher and violinist; b. Detroit, Mich., 
Mar. 28, 1866; ed. Cincinnati, New York and 
Berlin; stud. mus. w. Jacobssohn and others. 
Concertmaster w. Metropolitan Opera under 
Van der Stucken, 1885-86; concertmaster and 
assistant conductor Theodore Thomas Orch., 
1886-96; assistant and successor to Theodore 
Thomas in conducting the Exposition Orch., 
Columbian Exposition, Chicago, 1893; made 
concert tours of the U. S., 1897-99; organized 
Bendix Quartet, 1900; organized his own sch. 
of music, 1901; subsequently toured in con- 
cert until 1903; cond. orch. St. Louis Expo- 
sition, 1904; concertmaster in Wagnerian 
operas, Metropolitan O. H., New York, 1905; 



Comp.: 1-act opera, "Le baiser de Suzpn" cSncertmwter , knd f cond^ ' Manhatta^ Opera 
(Paris, Opera Comique, 1888); 4-act opera- n _ M _ w Vr . rl . 1Qftfi . rnn _._ t QTlH M ^t Ql 



legende, "Elaine" (London, Covent Garden, 
1892; New York, 1894); numerous songs. 

BENBOW, W r illiam: 

Organist, composer, teacher; b. Columbus, 
Ohio, July 28, 1865, s. David and Leah B.; 



Co., New York, 1906; concert and recital 
tours in the U. S. and Europe, 1907-09; cond. 
at Metropolitan Opera House, New York, 
1909-10; cond. light opera, 1910-4; cond. Nat. 
Symphony Orch., Chicago, 1914-5; cond. 
World's Fair, 1893, St. Louis, 1904; at present 



man Ebeling, Columbus, O., Dr. W. W. 
Gilchrist, Philadelphia, W. H. Jude, Liver- 
pool, England; m. Josephine C. Fry, Oct. 
16, 1888 (3 children). Organist 1st Congl. 
Ch., Columbus, O., 12 yrs. ; St. Paul's Epis. 
Ch., Columbus, O., 1880-2; Trinity Lutheran 
Ch., Reading, Pa., 1882-5; St. John's, Easton, 
Pa., 1886-9; Trinity Lutheran, Reading, Pa., 
1889-1913; Holy Trinity Lutheran, Buffalo, 
N. Y., since 1913. Comp.: anthem, "The 
Lord is my Light" (Schirmer) ; song, "Pur- 
suit of Love" (Hatch Music Co.); Andante 
Grazioso for organ (Ashmall). Fellow Am. 
Guild of Organists, 1907; mem. exec. com. 
M. T. N. A., 1916. Address: 44 N. Pearl 
St., Buffalo, N. Y. 



Sisters," ballad for soprano w. orch.; music 
to the play "Experience"; violin concerto in 
E min.; "Pavlowa," valse-caprice or orch. 
Mem. Lotos, Lambs, Liederkranz, Deutscher 
Press, and Bohemian clubs, New York. Ad- 
dress: The Lambs, New York. 
j 
BENDIX, Victor (Emanuel) : 

Violinist, pianist, composer; b. Copenhagen, 
May 17, 1851; stud, music w. N. W. Gade 
as a protege. Piano teacher and cond. of a 
choral soc. in Copenhagen. Comp. : 4 sym- 
phonies, "Zur Hohe," in C (also named 
"Felsensteigung"), "Sommerklange aus Siid- 
russland" in D, in A min., in D min.; 
overture; piano concerto, piano trio; choral 
works w. orch.; piano pieces, etc. Address: 



BENCHELEY, Marie Bucklin: 

Contralto and vocal teacher; b. North \ Copenhagen, Denmark. 
Providence, R. I., d. James B. and Mary E. U 

(Dunham) B.; ed. high sch., State Normal I BENEDICT, Milo Ellsworth: 
Sch., Providence, R. I., priv. schs. for Ian- ] Teacher; b. Cornwall, Vt., June 9, 1866; 
guages; stud, music w. Mme. Rudersdorff in stud, piano w. C. Petersilea, theory w. J. K. 
Boston, opera roles w. Max Maretzek and Paine, also 3 months w. Liszt at Weimar. 
M. Rivarde in New York. Active in New | Active as piano teacher in Boston. Comp. 
York society musicales, 1880-90; went to : 6 Cornwall Dances, op. 1; other piano works 
Minneapolis, 1891; has taught music in Bos- ! in MS. 
ton, in New York City and in Minne- i 

apolis. Has composed songs ("The Valen- 'BENEDICTIS, Savino di: 
tine," "The Sailor," etc.). Author: "The ! Composer and teacher of music, theory; b. 
Bencheley Method of Voice Development" S. Paulo, Brazil, Jan. 20, 1883. Professor of 
(1915); "Circumstantial Evidence," a play harmony in the Dramatic Cons, of Music in 
prod, for the benefit of the Keeley Inst., i S. Paulo. Comp. piano pieces, etc. Address: 
Minneapolis; articles for newspapers. Active I Dramatic Conservatory of Music, S. Paulo, 
mem. Thursday Musical, charter mem. Civic Brazil. 

53 



BENGEI/L 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BENSON 



BENGELL,, Else: 

Operate contralto; b. Heilbronn, Wiirt- 
temberg; mus. ed. Frankfort Cons. Appeared 
in all principal German towns, also in Hol- 
land, Belgium and Russia in minor Wagner 
roles (the two "Frickas," "Third Rhine- 
maiden," etc.). 

BENHAM, Emily Church: 

Concert pianist, teacher; b. Columbus, O., 
July 19, 1887, s. William George and Sarah 
(Church) B., nephew of Samuel Harden 
Church, pres. Carnegie Institute, Pittsburgh; 
ed. East High Sch., Columbus, O., July 19, 
1887; stud, piano w. Frances Housft- Mooney, 
Josef Lhevinne, Franz Wilczek, harmony 
and composition w. Edgar Stillman Kelley; 
unmarried. Debut Godenau Guild, Southern 
Theatre, Columbus, Nov. 11, 1910; represented 
Women's Music Club of Columbus in Canton, 
Pittsburgh and Sewickley, 1912-3; specializes 
in recitals. Mem. Women's Music Club since 
1905. Address: 1299 Beyden Rook, Columbus, 
Ohio. 

'BENINGFIELD, Ethel: 

Cellist; b. Essex, England; mus. ed. Guild- 
hall School of Music, London, and w. Pezze. 
Appeared in concerts at Queen's, Bechstein 
and Steinway halls, London. Composer of 
numerous songs (some pub. by Chappell & 
Co., Metzler, Keith Prowse). Address: 2 
Merton Road, South Hampstead, London. 

BENJAMIN, Harriet F.: 

Organist, teacher of piano; d. L. Orlando 
and Helen C. (Farnsworth) B. ; stud, organ 
w. Louis Falk, Harrison Wild, piano w. E. 
Liebling, W. S. B. Matthews, theory w. H. W. 
Harris. Org. Congl. Ch., Rochester, Minn., 
and teacher of piano privately 15 yrs. Mem. 
Am. Guild of Organists, Minn. Chapter; 
Minn. Music Teachers' Assn. (auditor, 1914-5). 
Address: 18 Ramsey Building, Rochester, 
Minn. 

BENNECHE, Frida Katherine: 

Coloratura soprano; b. New York, d. Ed- 
ward E. and Madeleine (von Goeltz) B. ; ed. 
at Mme. Jaudon's Sch. for Girls, New York; 
stud, singing w. Theresa Seehofer and Paul 
Henneberg. Debut in "The Magic Flute" at 
the Hamburg summer operas devoted to the 
study of the classics; won distinction in 
Berlin with her interpretations of Bach, 
Handel and Gluck, was selected as one of 
the soloists of Prof. Seifert's Bach festival 
chorus, with which she toured in Denmark 
and Sweden. Address: Hotel Wellington, 
New York. 

BENNETT, George John: 

Organist and composer; b. Andover, Eng- 
land, May 5, 1863; mus. ed. Winchester Col- 
lege Chorister's School, Royal Acad. of 
Music (Balfe scholarship), Berlin High 
School of Music and Munich School of Music; 
prof, of harmony and composition, Royal 
Acad. of Music, 1887; organist St. John's 
Church, Wilton Road, Pimlico, 1890, Lincoln 
Cathedral, 1895; cond. Lincoln Musical Festi- 
vals and the Lincoln Musical Society; has 
acted as examiner for musical degrees at the 
Universities of Cambridge, Durham, London 
and Manchester, the Royal Coll. of Organ- 



tures, orchestral pieces, church services, a 
Mass in B flat, piano pieces, songs and part 
songs; some of his compositions have been 
performed at the Crystal Palace Concerts, 
the Philharmonic Society's Concerts, and the 
Lincoln Festival. Fellow Royal Coll. of Or- 
ganists and Royal Acad. of Music. Address: 
North Place, Lincoln, England. 

BENNETT, T. C. Sterndale: 

Composer and entertainer; b. Highgate, 
London, Aug. 10, 1882; s. J. R. Sterndale B. ; 
grandson of Sir W. Sterndale B. ; ed. Derby 
School; stud. Royal Coll. of Music w. Frank- 
lin Taylor (piano) and Dan Price (singing) ; 
m. Christine Bywater, soprano. Has ap- 
peared at Chappell Ballad Concerts, London 
Hippodrome, etc. ; made 2 world tours, 
1904-6. Mem. Savage Club. Address: 55a 
Gwendor Road, West Kensington, London, W. 

BENNETTS, Vivian: 

Tenor; b. Cornwall, England; ed. privately; 
stud. w. Sim Reeves. Has sung at concerts 
of the Royal Choral Society at Albert Hall. 
London, the Bristol Festival, 1905, St. James' 
Hall, Queen's Hall, Crystal Palace, and the 
principal London and provincial concerts; 
assistant lay-vicar of Westminster Abbey 
and solo tenor at St. Andrew's, Wells Street, 
London. Address: 79 Talgarth Road, Barons 
Court, London, W. 
t 

BENNEWITZ, Anton: 

Violinist; b. Pfivret, Bohemia, Mar. 26, 
1833. Dir. Prague Cons., 1882-1901. 

BENOIT, Camille: 

Composer and author; stud, with Cesar 
Franck. Conservator at the Louvre, Paris, 
since 1895. Comp. : overture; symphonic 
poem, "Merlin 1'Enchanteur"; lyric drama, 
"Cleopatre"; setting of the "Noces Corin- 
thiennes" of Anatole France, and other 
works. Author: "Souvenirs" (1884); "Musi- 
ciens, Poetes et Philosophes." Translated 
extracts from Wagner's writings, and (into 
Latin) Beethoven's "Elegischer Gesang." 
Address: Le Louvre, Paris. 

BENSEL,, Caryl: 

Dramatic soprano; b. Brooklyn, Jan., 1884, 
d. James B. and Mary Louise (Campbell) 
B., a descendant of Peter Cornelius, com- 
poser; ed. priv. schs.; stud, music w. Mar- 
guerite Hall, Walter S. Young, teachers' 
course w. Franz X. Arens; m. Charles White 
Wildrick, Oct. 8, 1912. Debut concert in New 
York; numerous recitals; gave recital w. 
William Wade Hinshaw before the Mozart 
Soc., New York. Address: Netamaki Farm, 
West Nutley, N. J. 

BENSON, Harry: 

Teacher, organist, conductor; b. Birming- 
ham, Eng., Dec. 14, 1848; stud, music there 
w. A. Deakin, in Bath w. Geo. A. Browning; 
George E. Whiting, John O'Neill, and 
Stephen A. Emery at the New England Cons., 
Boston. Instructor in the New England 
Cons, several yrs. ; dir. vocal dept. Boston 
Training School of Music from 1891; now 
teaching privately (voice and piano); teacher 
and examiner for the Tonic Sol-fa Colleges 
of London and America, and an active pro- 



ists, and the Associated Board. Comp.: over- moter of Tonic Sol-fa in the U. S. Has also 

54 



BENSON 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BERGEN 



been organist and choirmaster at various 
Boston churches; cond. and founder of choral 
societies and conventions. Address: 218 Tre- 
mont St., Boston, Mass. 

BENSON, Lionel: 

Conductor. Conducted the Wandering Min- 
strels Amateur Orchestra (founded in 1860) 
from 1881 until its dissolution in 1895; cond. 
Magpies' Madrigal Society (now merged into 
the Elizabethan Madrigal Society) 27 yrs. 
Mem. Council Royal College of Music. Ad- 
dress: Whinfold, Hascombe, Godalming, Eng- 
land. 



BENSON. Louis FitzGerald: 

Hymnodist; b. Philadelphia, Pa., July 22, 
1855, s. Gustavus Smith and Margaretta Fitz- 
Gerald (Dale) B. ; ed. Univ. of Pennsylvania, 
A.B. 1874, A.M. 1877; admitted to bar 1877; 
practised law, 1877-84; grad. Princeton Theo- 
logical Sem., 1887; D.D. Univ. of Pennsyl- 
vania, 1896. Ordained Presbyt. minister, 1888; 
pastor Church of the Redeemer, Germantown, 
Pa., 1888-94; editor Journal Presbyt. His- 
torical Soc., 1903-11; special lecturer in 
liturgies, Auburn Theological Sem., 1902; 
lecturer on Stone Foundation, Princeton The- 
ological Sem., 1907, 1910; councillor and hon. 
librarian, Presbyt. Historical Soc. since 1904. 
Editor: "The Hymnal" (pub. by authority 



BENTON, Marjorie Keil: 

Dramatic soprano; b. Sharpsburg, Pa., 
June 1, 1886, d. John Jacob and Ella V. 
(Hilbert) Keil; ed. Etna pub. sch., Pitts- 
burgh Acad. ; stud, piano w. Joseph Gittings, 
singing w. James Stephen Martin. Toured 
on the Redpath-Vawter System; many ap- 
pearances with the Pittsburgh Festival Orch. ; 
soloist with Pittsburgh Male Chorus, before 
Pittsburgh Musicians' Club; soprano soloist 
at 1st Baptist Ch., Pittsburgh; asst. teacher 
to James Stephen Martin, 4 yrs.; associated 
w. T. Carl Whitmer, composer, in his lec- 
ture-recitals on ultra-modern music, inteiv 
reting works of Hugo Wolf, Richard 
trauss, Max Reger, Dubussy, and some of 
Mr. Whitmer's own songs. Makes specialty 
of German Lieder; recital programs. Solo 
mem. Tuesday Musical Club. Address: 637 
Butler St., Etna, Pa. 

BfiRAT, (Mme.) A. L,.: 

Operatic contralto; b. France; stud, under 
M. Tequi. Debut in a minor role at the 
Gaiete Lyrique, Paris; has appeared at all 
the leading opera houses of France, the Royal 
Opera, Bucharest, and Covent Garden, Lon- 
don. 

BERBER, Felix: 

Violinist; b. Jena, Mar. 11, 1871; stud, at 
Dresden Cons., and w. Adolph Brodsky at 



of Gen. Assembly of Presbyt. Ch., 1895) ; Leipzig, 1884-9. Lived in London 2 yrs.; 
"The Hymnal for Congregational Churches" concert-master at Magdeburg, 1891-6, Leip- 
(1896); "The Chapel Hymnal" (1898); "The zig Gewandhaus Orch. and leader of the 
School Hymnal" (1899); "The Book of Com- I Gewandhaus Quartet, 1897-1903; with Klengel 



mon Worship of the Presbyterian Church," 
w. Henry van Dyke (1906); "The Hymnal 
Revised" (1911). Author: "Hymns and 
Verses" (1897); "The Best Church Hymns" 
(1898); "The Best Hymns A Hand-book" 
(1899); "Studies of Familiar Hymns" (1903); 
"The English Hymn Its Development and 
Use in Worship" (1915); contributions to re- 
views and to Julian's "Dictionary of Hym- 
nology"; hymns original and translated in 
various hymn books. Owns a hymnological 
collection of 7,000 vols. Address: 2014 De- 
Lancey Place, Philadelphia, Pa. 

BENTUEY, William Frederick: 

Baritone, teacher of voice, conductor; b. 
Lenox, O., Sept. 12, 1859, s. Cyrus A.B. (vocal 
teacher and conductor) and Harriet (Prentice) 
B.; ed. pub. sens., Marietta, Ohio. Geneva (O.) 



played the Brahms double-concerto in Vi- 
enna, Leipzig, etc. ; played 9 different con- 
certos in 3 consecutive concerts in Berlin; 
principal instructor for vln. and quartet 
playing, Royal Acad. of Music, London, 
1904-7; succeeded Heermann at the Hoch 
Cons., Frankfort, 1907; teacher in the Geneva 
Cons, and leader of a string quartet, 1908; 
priv. teacher in Munich since 1912; made 
tour of the U. S. in 1910. Address: Munich. 

BERGEN, Alfred Hiles: 

Baritone, teacher, composer, conductor; b. 
Milwaukee, Wis., May 27, 1884, s. George 
Bentley and Hattie (Welch) B., contralto; 
ed. Elgin Acad.; Lake Forest Acad.; Lake 
Forest Coll., 1904; stud, at Inst. of Musical 
Art, New York, w. Mareschalchi, Agremonti, 
Carbone, George Henschel, Olaf Andersen, 



Normal, grad. Oberlin Cons., 1883; Mus. B., I etc. ; m. Vernon Montgomery, New York, 



Oberlin, 1906; Mus. D., Knox Coll., 1910; 
stud, music w. Sherwood and Perry in U. S., 
stud, piano w. Zwintscher, Leipzig, Franz 
Kullak, at Kullak Academy, Berlin, William 
H. Sherwood, Chicago; voice w. Delle Sedie 
and Escalais, Paris, and Randegger, London; 
m. Julia A. Webster, Geneva, O., 1885 (1 
daughter). Dir. of music, New Lyme Inst., 
South New Lyme, O., 1883-5; dir. Knox 
Cons, of Music, Galesburg, 111., since 1885; 
cond. Galesburg Musical Union (150 voices) 
since 1899; teacher of voice, Knox Cons., 
since 1898; cond. Kewanee Choral Union, 
Kewanee, 111. Composed songs (2 pub., 25 
MS.). Mem. Music Teachers' Nat. Assn., 
Illinois Music Teachers' Assn. (pres. 1904-6), 
Assn. of Presidents of Nat. and State Music 
Teachers' Assns., Galesburg Club of Business 



Jan. 7, 1906 (1 daughter). Debut in song 
recital Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 7, 1901; sang 
in concert and oratorio up to 1910; dir. vocal 
dept. and teacher Valparaiso Univ., 1910; 
cond. of chorus, 1911; coast-to-coast tour in 
conjunction with W. L. Hubbard (editor 
"Am. Diet, and Encyclopedia of Music"), 
1911; has made 5 concert tours through U. 
S. Comp.: "The Song of the Birch," an 
Indian Cycle in 12 numbers, and several 
other songs (Gamble-Hinged Music Co., 
Clayton F. Summy, Luckhardt & Belder, 
Witmark). Address: 229 Pleasant St., Mil- 
waukee, Wis. 

BERGEN, Nella: 

Singer; b. Brooklyn, N. Y. ; ed. there; m. 
De Wolf Hopper. Ballad singer with P. S. 



and Professional Men. Address: Knox Con- [ Gilmore, and subsequently for some years a 
servatory, Galesburg, 111. choir singer; stage debut in "The Fencing 

55 



BERGEB 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BEBMX 



Master," 1895-96; returned to choir singing 
until 1897, when she reappeared on the stage 
in "El Capitan"; sang La Pastorelli in "The 
Bride Elect" and Anna in "The Charlatan," 
New York, 1898, London, 1899; retired after 
her marriage until 1904, when she returned 
to the stage as Marie in the revival of 
"Wang"; sang Geraldine in "The Baroness 
Fiddlesticks," New York, 1904; Yvonne in 
" 'Round Chicago," Chicago, 1905; appeared 
in vaudeville, 1905; sang Princess Yolande 
in "The Free Lance," New York, 1906; Grace 
Palmer in "The Talk of New York," New 
York, 1907, and on tour, 1907-08: appeared 
in vaudeville 1909-10; with Sam Bernard in 
"He Came from Milwaukee," 1910-11. 

BEBGEB, Francesco: 

Teacher and pianist; b. London, June 10, 
1834; stud, harmony w. Luigi Ricci in 
Trieste, piano w. Karl Lickl in Vienna; 
privately w. Hauptmann and Plaidy in Leip- 
zig. Professor of piano at Royal Acad. of 
Music and Guildhall School of Music; made 
frequent concert tours through Great Britain 
and Ireland. Comp. : opera, "II Lazzarone"; 
a mass (prod, in Italy) ; overtures and inci- 
dental music to Wilkie Collins' "The Frozen 
Deep" and "The Lighthouse"; songs; many 
part-songs and piano pieces. Author: "First 
Steps at the Pianoforte"; also pub. a volume 
of "Reminiscences" (1913). For some yrs. 
dir. and (1884-1911) hon. sec. of the Phil- 
harmonic Soc. Address: care Royal Acad- 
emy of Music, London, England. 

BEBGH, Arthur: 

Conductor and composer; b. St. Paul, 
Minn., Mar. 24, 1882, s. O. O. and Pernilla 
(Petersen) B. ; received his musical education 
entirely in America; m. Geraldyne Peck 
New York, 1911. (1 daughter). First vln. in 
New York Symphony Orch., 1903-8; then Met- 
ropolitan Opera House Orch., New York; con- 
ductor of municipal concerts, City of New 
York, 1911-4; lectured on Am. music. Comp.: 
5 male choruses; 20 songs; 2 melodramas, 
"The Raven," op. 20, and "The Pied Piper 
of Hamelin," op. 23; piano pieces, op. 10, 
op. 14 (4 each); 4 Tone Pastels for piano, op. 
17; 2 pieces for violin and piano, op. 8; 3 
pieces for violin and piano, op. 15; also an- 
thems for church use and numerous com- 
positions (in MS.) for orchestra, chorus, 
piano, violin, and songs. Conducted first 
perf. of "The Raven" with orchestra (David 
Bispham, reader) at Carnegie Hall, New 
York, 1909. Sec. American Music Soc., mem. 
Musicians' Club of New York. Address: 200 
W. 54th Street, New York. 
* 
BEBGQUIST, J. Victor: 



Organist, conductor, composer, teacher; b. 
St. Peter, Minn., May 18, 1877, s. Carl 
Fredrich and Emma (Applequist) B.; ed. 
Gustavus Adolphus Coll., St. Peter, Minn., 
cons, class 1895; private studies, Minneapolis, 
Minn., to 1900. Berlin and Paris, 1900-3, pupil 
of Franz Grunicke, Xaver Scharwenka, Wil- 
helm Berger and Alexandre Guilmant; asso- 
ciate Am. Guild of Organists; m. Amelia 
Elvira Johnson, 1905 (3 children). Gave or- 
gan recitals, Berlin, Feb.-May, 1902; gave 
regular series of recitals, Minneapolis, 1903- 
12, also recitals in Minnesota, Iowa, Illinois, 
Wisconsin and other states. Teaches pri- 



vately in Minneapolis; principal of piano 
Gustavus Adolphus Coll., St. Peter, Minn., 
1905-8; dir. of music Augustana Coll. and 
Theological Sem., Rock Island, 111., since 
1912; organist Augustana Lutheran Church, 
Minneapolis, 1896-1900 and 1903-12. Comp.: 
Oratorio, "Golgotha" (first perf. w. Minne- 
apolis Symphony Orch. and chorus of 300, 
1906; since then in several states of U. S.); 
Christmas Cantata, with orchestra (both pub. 
Rock Island. 111.); Reformation Cantata 



(first perf. 1917); 3 organ sonatas (No. 1. in 
C minor, pub. Schlesinger, Berlin, Nos. 2 
and 3 in MS.); also various works for voice, 
piano, mixed and male choruses. Mem. 111. 
Music Teachers' Assn., Odin Club of Minne- 
apolis. Lutheran Church. Address: Augus- 
tana Coll., Rock Island, 111. 
i 
BEBINGEB, Oscar: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Furtwangen, 
Baden, July 14, 1844; brother of Robert B. 
(q. v.); ed. in London; stud, music w. 
Plaidy, Moscheles, Reinecke at Leipzig Cons., 
1864-6; later w. Tausig, Ehrlich, Weitzmann 
in Berlin. Became instructor in Tausig's 
Schule des hoheren Klavierspiels, Berlin, 
1869; returned to London, 1871, and estab- 
lished an Acad. for the Higher Development 
of Piano-playing, 1873 (closed in 1897) ; pro- 
fessor of piano, Royal Acad. of Music, since 
1885, committee of management since 1898; 
mem. committee of management Associated 
Board since 1900. Comp. 2 sonatinas and 
other piano pieces; also a book of Technical 
Exercises; songs. Author: "Fifty Years' 
Experience of Pianoforte Teaching and Play- 
ing" (1907). Address: Royal Academy of 
Music, London, England. 

BEBINGEB, Bobert: 

Pianist, conductor, lecturer; b. Furtwangen, 
June 14, 1841; brother of Oscar B. (q. v.). 
Has given many concerts in London and the 
provinces; pianist at the Crystal Palace from 
1861; cond. choral societies and lecturer on 
music. Has written piano music, orchestral 
pieces, songs, etc. 

BEBKY, (Mrs.) Etta Hahn: 
Pianist and teacher; b. La Porte City, la., 



Sept. 



1877, d. Rev. Wm. Jefferson and 



Samantha (Fording) H. ; ed. high sch., Iowa; 
stud, piano under various teachers 10 yrs. ; 
m. Edgar C. Berky, Denver, Colo., May 6, 
1895 (4 children). Has taught in Salida, 
Colo., 1900; later in Gunnison, Colo.; joint- 
organizer Choral Soc., State Normal Sch., 
Gunnison, 1914-5; conducts branch studio of 
Western Cons, of Music of Chicago in Den- 
ver, Colo. ; has appeared on many musical 
programs throughout the state of Colorado. 
Address: 2533 West 32nd Ave., Denver, Colo. 

BEBL.IX, Irving: 

Composer of popular music; b. Russia, s. 
Moses and Leah (Kahn) Baline; father was 
cantor in a synagogue; self-educated in 
music. Went to America in youth and began 
composing so-called rag-time pieces in New 
York; wrote and composed "Alexander's Rag- 
time Band," which is credited with start- 
ing the rag-time craze in America and to 
some extent in Europe; also composed 
'Everybody's Doing It" and many other 



56 



popular songs, also complete score of musical 



BERNARDI 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BERWALD 



comedy, "Watch Your Step" (New York, 
1915), and other stage pieces. Mem. the 
Friars and Lambs clubs, New York; Mason; 
Elk. Address: Strand Theatre Bldg. Home: 
30 West 70th St., New York. 

BERNARDI, Gian Giuseppe: 

Teacher and composer; b. Venice, Sept. 15, 
1865; ed. in law; mus. ed. Venice Cons. App. 
professor of counterpoint, history of music 
and aesthetics at the Venice Cons. ; founded 
Societa di musica e stromenti antichi 
Wrote "Armonia" and "Contrapunto" for 
the "Manual! Hoepli"; comp. of piano and 
vln. pieces; songs. Address: Liceo Bene- 
detto Marcello, Venice, Italy. 

BERNAYS, Edward L,. : 

Musical and publicity mgr. ; b. Nov. 22, 
1891, s. Ely and Anna (Freud) B., related to 
Siegmund Freud, psychologist, and Michael 
Bernays, prof, at Heidelberg; ed. Cornell 
Univ., B.S. 1912. Press representative of 
Amato, Martinelli, Barrientos and others; 
promoted first Diaghilev Ballet Russe tour 
in U. S. for Metropolitan Opera Co. as gen- 
eral press representative; also general repre- 
sentative numerous theatrical and musical 
productions; promoted first Am. performance 
"Damaged Goods"; publicity manager of 
Metropolitan Musical Bureau; has been per- 
sonal representative of Elsie Ferguson, Jean 
Webster, Otis Skinner and others. Has writ- 
ten articles on the Diaghilev Ballet Russe 
in leading magazines and newspapers 
throughout the U. S. Co-author: "Broadway 
Anthology." Mem. Cornell Club. Address: 
^Eolian Hall, New York. 

'BERNE, Alexander: 

Pianist, teacher; b. New Brunswick, N. J., 
July 4, 1881, s. Nathan and Amelia (Betzner) 
B.; ed. Newark pub. schs., grad. Newark 
High Sen., 1898; stud, piano w. Florence 
Meakle, Albert Mildenberg, Rafael Joseffy, 
harmony w. Lilian Petri, Rubin Goldmark, 
Clifford Demarest; unmarried. Has given 
concerts and recitals locally or near New 
York; engaged in teaching about 15 yrs. 
Comp.: "Gavotte Humoresque" for piano, 
Mazurka for piano, "I think on Thee" 
(song). Has written newspaper articles on 
local musical development. Mem. Newark 
Camera Club (pres. 1914-5), Musicians' Club 
(first pres. 1914-5), Rotary and Forest Hill 
clubs; New York Masonic Club and The 
Musicians' and Pleiades clubs of New York 
(bd. of governors of last-named, 1915-7). 
Address: 847 Broad St., Newark, N. J., and 
Metropolitan Opera House Bldg., New York. 
Home: 11 Gouverneur St., Newark, N. J. 

BERNOULLI, Eduard: 

Lecturer and writer; b. Basel, Nov. 6, 
1867; Dr. phil., Leipzig Univ., with disser- 
tation: "Die Choralnotenschrift bei Hymnen 



Address: Die Universitat, Zurich, Switzer- 
land. 

BERNSTEIN, Eugene: 

Pianist; b. Odessa, Russia, Apr. 14, 1871; 
mus. ed. at Philharmonic Cons., Moscow. 
Toured Russia as concert pianist, 1890, and 
with Metaura Toricelli and Antoinette Tre- 
belli, 1891; came to the U. S., 1893, where he 
toured with his own trio; toured Canada with 
Antonia Dolores, 1900; appeared at concerts 
in London, Berlin, Paris and Vienna, 1901; 
organized a sch. of music, Spokane, Wash., 
1905, and taught there during succeeding 
summers; concert tour with Leo Schulz, cel- 
list. 1910; piano soloist with Pilar-Morin in 
"L'Enfant Prodigue," 1910-11; organized the 
Eugene Bernstein Trio, 1911, with his broth- 
ers. Michael, violinist, and Arthur, cellist. 
Address: 253 West lllth Street, New York. 

BERR, Ferdinand: 

Composer; b. Ganshoren, near Brussels, 
Feb. 5, 1843. Comp.: operas: "1'Orage au 



moulin,' 



'Le Couteau de Castille" (1867), 



others in MS.; over 50 songs (romances). 

, Heinrich: 

Composer; b. Galgocz, Hungary, May 8, 
1858. Comp.: ballets, "Das Marchenbuch" 
(Prague, 1890); "Amor auf Reisen" (Vienna, 
1895); "Der Karneval in Venedig" (Vienna, 
1900); "Automatenzauber" (Vienna, 1901); 
onerettas, "Die Schneeflocke" (Prague, 1896); 
"Der neue Burgemeister" (Vienna, 1904); 
"Die Millionenbraut" (Munich, 1905); "Der 
schone Gardist" (Breslau, 1907); "Der kleine 
Chevalier" (Dresden. 1907); "Der Glucksnarr" 
(Vienna, 1909); "Kreolenblut" (Hamburg, 
1911); "Der Marchenprinz" (Hanover. 1914). 
Address: IV Wiedn. Hauptstrasse 26, Vienna, 
Austria. 

9 

BERTRAND, Jean: 

Critic and author; b. Vaugirard, near Paris, 
Dec. 24, 1834; ed. ficole des Chartes; stud, 
organ and ancient music. Ctbd. numerous 
articles to "Les Debats," "La Revue Mod- 
erne," "Le Nord," etc. Author: "Histpire 
Ecclesiastique de L'Orgue"; "Les Origines 
de I'Harmonie"; "Les Nationalites Music- 
ales"; etc. 

BERTUL.EIT-MEIER, Emma: 

Organist and singer; b. Minneapolis, Minn., 
Dec. 5, 1890, d. Michael and Anna (Willnus) 
Bertuleit; ed. grade and high schs.; stud, 
organ and piano w. Lucien E. Becker, singing 
w. J. William Belcher; m. in Portland, Ore., 
Sept. 14, 1915. Organist 1st German Baptist 
Ch., Portland, Ore., 5 yrs.; has taught piano 
since 1910; mem. Schubert Club, Portland. 
Address: 2969 Vernon Ave., Chicago, 111. 

BERWALD, William: 

Composer, conductor, teacher; b. Schwerin 



und Sequenzen im spateren Mittelalter" (Mecklenburg), Dec. 26, 1864, s. Wilhelm and 
(pub. 1898). Edited Heinrich Albert's "Arion" ! Emilie (Meyer) B. ; grad. Realschule, 1881; 
(vols. xii-xiii in "Denkmaler deutscher Ton- mus. ed. Munich Cons., 1882-7, stud, counter- 



kunst"); also (with Holz and Saran) the new 
edition of the "Jenaer Liederhandschrift," in 
modern notation (1901). Qualified as lecturer 
at Zurich Univ., with the lecture "Berlioz 
als Asthetiker der Klangfarben" (pub. 1909); 
also wrote "Oratorientexte Handels" (1905), 
"Aus Liederbiicbern der Humanisten" (1910). 



57 



point and composition w. Josef Rheinberger, 
piano w. Hans Bussmeyer; composition w. E. 
Faisst, Stuttgart, 1887-9; m. Anna Eugenia 
Baker (soprano) of Auburn, N. Y. (7 chil- 
dren). Conducted Philharmonic Soc. in Li- 
bau, Russia, 1889-1901; instructor of piano and 
theory, Syracuse Univ., 1892, became full 



BE S ANT 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BEVAN 



prof, in 1893, and in 1910 head of the dept. of 
theory and composition (present position). 
Comp.: Quintet in A major for piano and 
strings (prize from Philadelphia Manuscript 
Soc.); Sonata for violin and piano, op. 21 
(Breitkopf & Hartel); Dramatic Overture for 
orch. (1st perf. 1904 by the Court Opera orch., 
Schwerin); "The Crucifixion and Resurrec- 
tion" cantata (Oliver Ditson Co.); "Walthari" 
overture for orch.; "Seven Last Words of 
Christ" cantata (G. Schirmer) ; about 200 an- 
thems (Clemson gold medal, Am. Guild of 
Organists), songs and piano pieces. Mus. M., 
Syracuse Univ., 1903, Mus. D. 1912. Address: 
Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Home: 
605 Euclid Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. 

BESANT, Geoffrey: 

Bass; b. London, 1879, s. Sir Walter and 
Mary Garret (Barham) B. ; ed. Highgate 
School and Christ's College, Cambridge; stud, 
singing w. Sir George Power, Charles Philips 
and M. Manoury. Debut as lieder singer at 
Steinway Hall, London, 1906. Author of mag- 
azine articles and 2 one-act plays. 
I 
BESEKIRSKY. Vassily Vassllievitch: 

Violinist; b. Moscow, Jan. 27, 1835; ed. pri- 
vately; stud, violin w. Leonard, composition 
w. Damcke in Brussels, 1858-60. Mem. Im- 
perial Opera orch., Moscow, 1850-58 and 1860- 
68; played at the Gewandhaus, Leipzig, 1868; 
toured Germany, France, Spain, England, 
Austria, Scandinavia, the Netherlands; con- 
certmaster Imperial Opera, Moscow, 1871; 
professor of violin at the Cons, of the Phil- 
harmonic Soc., 1882-1902; has personally 
taught over 500 pupils. The 50th and 60th yrs. 
of his uninterrupted activity were made occa- 
sions of special celebrations in Moscow and 
Petrograd. Comp.: For orch., "Ouverture 
de concert"; "Suite" (5 movements); "ScSne 
lyrique"; "Tableau symphonique" ; "fipisode 
fantastique" ; "Ballade"; "Marche de Cou- 
ronnement" (dedicated to Alexander III); a 
concerto for vln. and orch., numerous pieces 
for vln., also cadenzas to concertos of Bee- 
thoven, Brahms and Paganini (E-flat). Ed- 
ited the violin sonatas of Bach, with a 
face "L'Art musical du violon de X 
jusqu'au XX e siecle" (Kiev, 1913). Address: 
Moscow, Russia. 

* BESEKIRSKY, 

Violinist; b. Moscow, 1879, s. Vassily Vas- 
silievitch B. ; stud, music entirely w. hit? 
father. Debut at Moscow in 1891; toured 
Russia, Germany, Scandinavia; professor of 
violin, Odessa Cons., 1910-13; appeared in U. 
S. as soloist with orchestras and in recitals, 
1914-7. 

'BEST&NDIG, otto: 

Teacher, conductor, composer; b. Striegau, 
Silesia, Feb. 21, 1835; stud. w. Mettner, Freu- 
denberg and Mosevius in Breslau. Settled 
in Hamburg, 1858, founded a Konzertverein 
and his own Cons., directing both until his 
retirement in 1910; cond. Musikgesellschaft at 



pre- 
VII 



Wandsbek. Comp. : 



oratorios, "Der Tod 



Baldurs" and "Victoria Crucis"; "Deutscher 
Hymnus"; a quartet for violin, cello, piano 
and harmonium; piano pieces; also "Die un- 
entbehrlichen Hilfswissenschaften beim Kla- 
vierunterricht" (1872, 3 parts). Kgl. Musikdi- 



rektor since 1879. 
many. 



Address: Wandsbek, Ger- 



BESTOB, Virginie Therese: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Washington, D. C., 
Dec. 25, 1879, d. Norman Scott and Willie 
Jane (Childs) B. ; stud, music w. Dr. Anton 
Gloetzner in Washington, D. C., 1889-98, Wil- 
liam H. Sherwood, in Chicago, 1907-10. Debut 
in recital, Washington, D. C., Feb. 1, 1899; 
many appearances in Washington in recital 
and before music clubs; in amphitheatre at 
Chautauqua, N. Y., summers 1907-8; tours of 
smaller cities of Ohio in Jan. and Feb., 
1912-13. Repertoire includes MacDowell's D 
minor Concerto, Keltic Sonata and many 
small works, Beethoven's sonatas, Grieg and 
Schumann concertos, Chopin, etc. Has taught 
privately in Washington, D. C., 17 yrs. Ad- 
dress: The Portsmouth, Washington, D. C. 

BETJEMANN, Gilbert Henry: 

Violinist and conductor; b. Nov. 17, 1840; 
stud. mus. under Charles Doyle. Second vio- 
lin at the Royal Opera, London, 1858; first 
violin in orchestra of the Pyne and Harrison 
Co. at Covent Garden, 1859; appointed repeti- 
tor there, 1860; cond. Pantomime orchestra 
at Covent Garden same year; later appointed 
leader of 2nd violins and ballet cond., Royal 
Opera; leader of 2nd violins, later cond. and 
dir. of the mise-en-scne, Carl Rosa Co., 
1871-80; cond. season of Italian opera, Her 
Majesty's Theatre, 1884; cond. Highbury Phil- 
harmonic Soc., 1886-1907; concertmaster at 
Norwich Festival many years; dir. operatic 
class, Royal Acad. of Music; concertmaster 
Royal Opera, Covent Garden, 1895; adjudi- 
cator to the Stratford Musical Festival for 
several yrs. ; cond. Oxford Choral and Phil- 
harmonic Soc. ; dir. ensemble class, Oxford 
Univ. Mus. Union, for 26 yrs.; hon. R. A. M.; 
examiner to the Associated Board. Address: 
14 Hillmarton Road, Camden Road, London, 



BETTI. Adolfo: 

Violinist; b. Baths of Lucca, Tuscany, 
Italy, Mar. 21, 1875, s. Adelson and D. Ama- 
dei B.; literary education in Italy till 1892; 
stud. w. Cesar Thomson at LiSge Cons.; 
premier prix in harmony and chamber music, 
1895, gold medal in violin, 1896 (Liege Cons.), 
active as soloist in Vienna, 4 yrs. Toured 
Austria, France and Italy as violin virtuoso, 
1896-1900; professor at Conservatoire, Brus- 
sels, 1900-03; first violin of the Flonzaley 
Quartet since 1903 (founded in that yr. by E. 
J. de Coppet of New York) ; has since ap- 
peared regularly with the Flonzaley Quartet 
in Europe and America (extensive tours in 
Germany, Holland, Switzerland, England and 
U. S.); Quartet (personnel: Adolfo Betti, 1st 
vln.; Alfred Pochon, 2nd vln.; Ugo Ara, viola; 
Iwan d'Archambeau, cello) has achieved 
world-wide reputation for technical perfec- 
tion, finish and interpretive powers of a high 
order, being rated among the most important 
organizations of its kind now extant. It per- 
formed for the first time in America Arnold 
Schb'nberg's String Quartet in D minor, op. 
7 (1914), and Igor Stravinsky's Three Pieces 
for quartet (MS., 1915). Address: Hotel Wai- 
lick, New York. 

BEVAN, Frederick Charles: 



Basso and composer; b. London, July 
1856; stud, organ w. Willing and Hoyte, sing- 



58 



ing w. Schira, Deacon, Walker. Chorister 



BEWERUNGE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BIE 



and solo boy-soprano at All Saints', Margaret 
St., London; organist in several churches; 
became Gentleman of the Chapel Royal, 
Whitehall, 1877, and at St. James's, 1888; has 
been living in Australia since 1906. Has com- 
posed popular songs: "The Mighty River," 
"The Flight of Ages," "My Angel," "Watch- 
ing and Waiting," etc. 

BEWERUNGE, Rev. Henry: 

Teacher and writer; b. Letmathe, West- 
phalia, Dec. 7, 1862; stud, at Cons, of Wiirz- 
burg, later at the Institute for Church Music 
at Ratisbon. Ordained to priesthood at 
Eichstatt, 1885; professor of church music, 
St. Patrick's Coll., Maynooth, Ireland, 1888- 
1914; professor of music Nat. Univ. of Ire- 
land since 1914. Author: "Die vatikanische 
Choralausgabe" (2 parts, Dusseldorf, 1906-7; 
also in English and French) ; many valuable 
articles for "Musica Sacra," Haberl's "Kirch- 
enmusik Jahrbuch," "The Irish Ecclesiastical 
Record," "The Catholic Encyclopedia." 



Transl. Riemann' 



Katech. der Musikasthe- 



tik" and "Vereinfachte Harmonielehre" into 
English. Edited "Lyra Ecclesiastica," 1891-3. 
Address: National University of Ireland, Dub- 
lin. 

BEYMER, Paul Allen: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, teacher; b. 
Sandusky, O., Nov. 4, 1893, s. Alvin C. and 
Daisie B. (Newhard) B. ; stud, piano, organ 
and boy-choir work w. Edwin Arthur Kraft at 
Trinity Cathedral, Cleveland, O. ; unmarried. 
Organist and choirmaster Christ Ch., Cleve- 
land, 1908-13; Trinity Ch., Houghton, Mich., 
1913-6; St. Matthew's, Wheeling, W. Va., 
since 1916. Address: St. Matthew's Church, 
Wheeling, W. Va. 

'BEYSCHL.AG, Adolf: 

Conductor and teacher; b. Frankfort, Mar. 
22, 1845; stud. w. Vincenz Lachner in Mann- 
heim. Opera conductor in Treves and Co- 
logne, concert-director at Mayence and 
Frankfort, 1868-80; cond. Philaharmonic Soc. 
in Belfast, deputy-cond. for Halle in Man- 
chester, cond. Leeds Philharmonic Soc. and 
subscription concerts; has lived in Berlin 
since 1902; Royal Professor, 1907. Author: 
"Die Ornamentik der Musik" (Leipzig, 1908). 
Comp. dances for piano 4 hds. (in canon- 
form), songs, and arrangements. Address: 
Berlin, Germany. 

BIANCHI, Bianca (Bertha Schwarz) : 

Operatic soprano, teacher; b. in a village 
on the Neckar, June 27, 1858; stud. w. Wil- 
czek in Heidelberg, Mme. Viardot- Garcia in 
Paris, the impresario Pollini paying her ex- 
penses. Pollini then engaged her for 10 yrs. ; 
m. Bernhard Pollini, 1897. Debut at Karls- 
ruhe, 1873, as Barberina in "Figaro"; sang 
in London for Pollini until 1876; then at 
Mannheim, Karlsruhe and Vienna, 1880. 
Teacher in the Acad. der Tonkunst, Munich, 
since 1902. Address: Akademie der Tonkunst, 
Rudolphstr. 24, Munich, Germany. 

BIART, Victor: 

Pianist, teacher, lecturer; b. Leavenworth, 
Kans., May 2, 1876, s. Capt. Victor B. (U. S. 
Army) and Ida (Lake) B.; ed. Institute 
Rauscher, Stuttgart, Germany; stud, piano w. 



Carl Preyer, Leavenworth, Kans.; stud, at 



59 



Stuttgart Cons, (piano w. Max Pauer, .Dionys 
Pruckner, violin w. Julius Herbig, composi- 
tion and history of music w. Samuel de 
Lange); m. Dorothy Miller, East Orange, N. 
J., June 28, 1913. Debut as piano virtuoso 
at subscription concert of the Royal Orch., 
Stuttgart, Germany, Feb. 7, 1899; concert 
tours in Germany and Belgium; appeared as 
soloist at Subscription Concert of the Royal 
Orch., Hanover, Dec. 18, 1901, at Popular Cdn- 
cert of Liederkranz, Stuttgart, Feb. 14, 1899, 
Symphony Orch. of Ostend, 1901, Wiesbaden, 
3 times, and elsewhere; also with Edmund 
Singer, concertmaster of Royal Orch., Stutt- 
gart; chief instructor of piano at Wiesbaden 
Cons., also priv. schs., 1902-4; priv. teacher 
in New York, 1908-11; lectures on the pro- 
grams of the New York Philharmonic Con- 
certs. Mem. N. Y. State M. T. A., the Bo- 
hemians, Musicians Club of New York, Fra- 
ternal Assn. of Musicians, Pi Tau Club. Dir. 
Biart School of General Musical Knowledge, 
New York. Address: 220 Madison Ave., New 
York. Home: 34 East Ave., Norwalk, Conn. 

BlDEAU, Edith Mae: 

Lyric soprano; b. Buffalo, Kans., Nov. 6, 
1888, d. George K. and Jennie (Hale) B ; 
grad. high sch., 1907; Mus. B. Baker Univ., 
Baldwin, Kans., 1911; A. B. Kansas Univ., 
Lawrence, Kans., 1911-2; priv. work in sing- 
ing and piano; stud, singing w. Mme. Kate 
Bensberg in Florence, Italy, 1913-4. Debut 
in concert, Florence, Italy, June 17, 1914; 
numerous concert appearances 1914-6, played 
with Minneapolis Symphony Orch. 2 seasons; 
assisted Julia Rive-King, Mme. Rose Olitzka, 
Edward Kreiser, and many other leading art- 
ists; dir. of singing, Pittsburg Manual Train- 
ing Sch., Pittsburg, Kans., 1916-7. Mem. 
Alpha Chi Omega, Musical and Literary 
clubs. Address: Pittsburg State Manual 
Training Normal, Pittsburg, Kans. Home: 
312 South Highland, Chanute, Kans. 

BIDEZ, I,. Aloys: 

Teacher and composer; b. near Brussels, 
Aug. 19, 1847; ed. for the law. Taught music 
in the U. S. 25 yrs. ; one of the early lecturers 
and vice-presidents of the Music Teachers 
Nat. Assn. and charter-mem. A. C. M. Au- 
thor: "The Art of Fingering" (1877); nu- 
merous compositions for piano, other instru- 
ments, the voice, etc.; 3-act operetta, "The 
Stratagem"; monody with orch., "Out of 
Darkness into Light"; Piano Concerto in E- 
flat min., etc.; returned to Belgium in 1904. 

BIE, Oskar : 

Teacher, editor, author; b. Breslau, Feb. 9, 
1864; stud, philology and architecture at 
Leipzig and Berlin; stud, music w. Philipp 
Scharwenka in Berlin. Lecturer on history 
and art at the Technische Hochschule in 
Berlin, 1890; app. professor, 1901. Editor 
"Neue Rundschau" and music critic of Ber- 
lin "Borsen-Courier." Writer on painting, 
the plastic arts and music. Author: "Das 
Klavier und seine Meister" (1898; 2nd ed., 
1901); "Intime Musik" (1904); "Tanzmusik" 
(1905); "Die moderne Musik und R. Strauss" 
(1906); "Klavier, Orgel u. Harmonium" 
(1910); "Die Oper" (1913); also articles in 
mags., incl. "Melody" in the Musical Quar- 
terly (New York, 1916). Address: Redaktion 



BIEDERMANN 



WHO'S WHO IN 'MUSIC 



BILLINGS 



der Neuen Rundschau, Biilowstr. 90, Berlin 
W., Germany. 

BIEDEBMANN. Edward Julius: 

Organist; b. Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 8, 1849, 
s. A. Julius B., musician; stud. w. father 
and in Germany. Organist St. Mary's Roman 
Catholic Church, New York, from 1888. Ad- 
dress: 723 Union Avenue, New York. 

BIEHLE, Johannes: 

Musical director and writer; b. Bautzen, 
June 18, 1870; stud, at Dresden Cons., later at 
the Technische Hochschule. Cantor at Baut- 
zen Cathedral since 1898; founded the Lau- 
sitzer Musikfeste in 1905; app. Kirchmusikdi- 
rektor, 1908. Author: "Theorie der pneu- 
matischen Orgeltraktur u. die Stellung des 
Spieltisches" (Leipzig, 1911) and "Theorie 
des Kirchenbaues vom Standpunkte des Kir- 
chen-musikers u. des Redners mit einer 
Glockenkunde" (Wittenberg, 1913). Address: 
Bautzen, Germany. 

'BIER, Allan: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; b. San Fran- 
cisco, Cal., Apr. 21, 1889, s. Joseph Edward 
and Annie (Dannenbaum) B. ; ed. Pacific 
Heights Sch., Lowell High and Univ. Sch. ; 
stud, piano w. Vianna da Motta, Harold 
Bauer, Josef Lhevinne (also protege of Vlad- 
imir de Pachmann), composition w. von 
Fielitz and Oscar Weil; unmarried. Debut 
w. Lyric String Quartet, San Francisco, Apr. 
10, 1910; 1st recital in San Francisco, May 5. 
1916; teacher- in Paris and San Francisco since 
1915; many priv. appearances in Berlin, Paris 
and London, 1910-4; directed 1st performance 
of Debussy's "Blessed Damozel," participated 
in first performances of chamber music works 
by Chevillard, Debussy and Rachmaninoff in 
San Francisco. Repertoire includes especi- 
ally Chopin and Schumann, and modern piano 
literature. Comp. (modern impressionistic 
tendencies): "Epilogues," group for piano: 
"Love in a Mist," romance for piano (MS.). 
Address: 2302 Steiner St., San Francisco, Cal. 

BIEBNACKI, Michael Marian: 

Conductor and composer; b. Lublin, Po- 
land, Sept. 9, 1855; stud, at Warsaw Cons. 
Choral conductor in Warsaw. Comp. "Pro- 
logue" for orch. ; cantata, "Traum und Ka- 
bale"; 2 masses; "Idylle," for chorus and 
orch.; "Romanze" and Suite for violin with 
piano; piano pieces; songs. Address: War- 
saw, Poland. 

BIGELOW, William Pingry: 

Singer (tenor) and teacher; s. Orvis Fur- 
man and Mary Helen (Pingry) B.; ed. Am- 
herst High Sch., 1884, B. A., M. A., Amherst 
Coll., 1889; mus. ed. Worcester County Music 
Sch.; stud. w. Fraulein Ress in Berlin, Sbrig- 
lia in Paris and others; m. Jennie Ball, Am- 
herst, 1909. Debut Amherst Coll.; cond. choral 
works in connection with Boston Symphony 
Orch., Boston Festival Orch., etc. Has com- 
posed a sonata, string quartet, songs (MS.). 
Edited Wagner's "Die Meistersinger" for col- 
lege text book (Am. Book Co., 1904); con- 
tributor to magazines. Address: 2 Orchard 
St., Amherst, Mass. 

*BIGGS, Richard Keys: 

Concert organist; b. Glendale, O., Sept. 16, 
1886, s. Nathan Hazen and Anna Danforth 



(Keys) B.; ed. Univ. of Michigan; mus ed 
Cincinnati Coll. of Music; stud, in London w. 
R. R. Terry; unmarried. Has been soloist of 
San Francisco and San Diego expositions, be- 
fore New York State Music Teachers' Assn 
at yEolian Hall, N. Y., Am. Guild of Organ- 
ists, Nat. Assn. of Organists; has appeared 
in many recitals throughout the U. S. and 
England. Has been organist and choirmaster 
of Glendale Presbyterian Ch., Cincinnati. O ; 
Westminster Presbyterian Ch., Detroit, Mich.; 
St. Paul's Protestant Epis. Ch., Cleveland, O. ; 
St. Ann's and St. Luke's churches, Brooklyn, 
N. Y., and the Madison Ave. Synagogue, New 
York. Composed "Sunset" (Schirmer), many 
arrangements of operatic and piano music 
(Schirmer, J. Fischer & Bro.). Mem. Am. 
Guild of Organists, Zeta Psi and Sinfonia 
fraternities, The Rotary Club of Brooklyn. 
Address: 49 Garden Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

BILBIE, Edward Normanton: 

Violinist, teacher of violin, piano, harmony, 
ensemble music; b. Nottingham, England, 
May 19, 1865; mus. ed. Ann Arbor Sch. of 
Music, Stern Cons., Berlin, also stud, pri- 
vately w. fimile Sauret, Emariah Wirth, Buss- 
ler and many others. Has given many re- 
citals; mem. Pittsburgh Symphony Orch., 
Pittsburgh String Quartet. Has composed 
several works for full orch., burlesque for 
violin and orch.; many solos for violin and 
piano (MS.). Address: 313 Wallace Bldg 
Pittsburgh, East End, Pa. 

BILBRO, Anne Mathilde: 

Teacher, writer, composer; b. Tuskegee, 
Ala., Sept. 26, 1880, d. Judge James Andrew 
and Francina (Mason) B. ; grand-daughter 
of Chancellor Wylie A. Mason and of Hon. 
John B. Bilbro (eminent politicians); grad. 
Woman's Coll. of Alabama, 1896; mus. ed A 
C. F. Coll., Tuskegee, Ala.; stud. w. Kurt 
Mueller, dean of Southern Univ. of Music, 
Atlanta, Ga. Teacher of piano and harmony, 
Gadsden, Ala., 10 yrs. ; since 1912 engaged in 
composition. Her most important works are 
educational music books (13 published), easy 
teaching pieces ("Bilbro's Very First Les- 
sons," "Melodies in Difficult Keys"), etc.; 
has also written theatrical works, an op- 
eretta (text and music), music for sev- 
eral plays; also songs (Hatch Music Co., The- 
odore Presser, Willis Music Co., William 
Pond, Jerome Remick, White-Smith). Au- 
thor: Short sketches for the "Musician" and 
"Etude"; feature articles for Sunday news- 
papers, syndicates, etc., many verses and 
sketches for "Woman's World," "Woman's 
Work," "Lippincott's," "Judge," etc. Au- 
thor: "The Middle Pasture (Small Maynard, 
Boston). Mem. Author's League of America, 
New York. Address: The Willis Music Co., 

incinnati, Ohio. Home: 768 Chestnut St., 

adsden, Ala. 

BILLETER, Agathon: 

Organist and conductor; b. Mannedorf, Lake 
f Zurich, Nov. 21, 1834; stud, at Leipzig Cons. 
Organist and cond., Burgdorf, Switzerland. 
Composer of part-songs for men's voices. 
Address: Burgdorf, Switzerland. 

BILLINGS, Edna Ayres : 

Pianist; b. Detroit, Mich., June 19, 1888, d. 
Pulaski A. and Lucy (Ayres) B.; grad. Cen- 



BINDER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BISHENDEN 



tral High Sch., 1905; stud, music w. Kate Mc- 
Donald, Richard K. Biggs, Francis A. May- 
hew. Teacher McDonald School of Music, De- 
troit; Bloomfield Hills Sem., Birmingham, 
Mich. Address: Care McDonald School of 
Music, Detroit, Mich. 

BINDER, Fritz: 

Pianist and conductor; b. Baltimore, Md., 
1873; stud. w. Reinthaler and Bromberger; 
later w. Leschetizky; stud. w. Seiss, Franke 
and Jensen at Cologne Cons., graduating in 
1896. Toured as child-pianist in Germany, 
Austria, Switzerland and the Netherlands; 
cond. a choral society at Solingen; app. dir. 
Singakademip at Danzig, 1901; cond. sub- 
scription concerts given by the theatre orch. 
there and some time dir. of the Danzig Cons. 
Teacher of piano and theory; Kgl. Musikdir- 
ektor. Address: Milchkuh-Gasse 27, Danzig, 
Germany. 

BINGHAM, Walter Van Dyke: 

Psychologist, musicologist; b. Swan Lake, 
la., Oct. 20, 1880, s. Lemuel Rothwell and 
Martha Evarts (Tracy) B.; A. B. Beloit Coll., 
1901; A. M. Harvard Univ., 1907; Ph. D., Univ. 
of Chicago, 1903; unmarried. Instructor, Co- 
lumbia Univ., 1908-10; asst. prof., Dartmouth 
Coll., 1910-5; prof, of psychology, Carnegie 
Inst. of Technology since 1915. Author: "The 
Role of the Tympanic Mechanism in Audi- 
tion," (Psychological Bulletin, 1907); "Studies 
in Melody" (Review Publishing Co., 1910); 
"Progress in Comparative Musical Science" 
(Psychol. Bulletin, 1915); "Vocal Functions" 
[an annual review] (Psychol. Bulletin, since 
1913). Mem. Internat. Musical Soc., Am. Psy- 
chological Assn. Address: Carnegie Institute 
of Technology, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

BINTLIFF, (Mrs.) Elizabeth Battle: 

Teacher; b. Westfield, Mass., ed. Oberlin 
Coil., Olivet Coll., Olivet, Mich., A. M. 1902; 
mus. ed. Oberlin Cons, of Music, Oberlin, O., 
under George W. Steele, Fenilon B. Rice; 
also stud, organ w. Clarence Eddy, piano w. 
William H. Sherwood, theory w. George W. 
Chadwick, Frederick Grant Gleason; m. James 
Wilkins Bintliff, 1881. Organist St. Paul's 
Epis. Ch., Milwaukee, Wis., Leavitt St. Congl. 
Ch., Chicago, dir. Cons, of Music and prof, 
of music Olivet Coll., Olivet, Mich., 1893- 
1909; dir. School of Music, Ripon Coll., Ripon, 
Wis., 1909-16; teacher of piano, organ, theory, 
lecturer on music appreciation. Pres. Mon- 
day Music Club, Chicago; Wis. Music 
Teachers' Assn., 1912-3; chairman music com- 
mittee Wisconsin Federation Women's Clubs; 
mem. Amateur Musical Club, Chicago; Men- 
delssohn Club, Rockford; Nat. Assn. of Presi- 
dents and Past Presidents of State Assns. ; bd. 
of examiners Wis. Music Teachers' Assn 
Address: 650 Woodside Ave., Ripon, Wis. 

BINYON, Bertram: 

Tenor; b. Island of Capri, Jan., 1874, of 
English and Italian parents; ed. Colleggio 
Alfano, Naples; mus. ed. w. Walter Austin in 
London, w. Bouhy and Jean de Reszke in 
Paris, w. Vergine in Italy; unmarried. 
Studied painting w. Sir Hubert von Herko- 
mer. Debut on tour with Mrs. D'Oyly Carte 
in 1900; toured with Mme. Albani through 
England and Ireland, 1904; appeared at Nou- 
veau Theatre, Paris, as Don Ottavio in "Don 



at Jean de Reszke's theatre in "II Barbiere 
di Siviglia" with Patti, 1907; has sung at 
Covent Garden Theatre in "Louise," 
"Thai's," and "Mme. Butterfly" since 1910. 
Address: 45 Twyford Mansions, Marylebone 
Street, London, W. 



BIRD, Arthur: 

Organist and composer; b. Cambridge 
Mass., July 23, 1856; stud. w. Haupt, Loesch- 
horn and Rohde in Berlin, 1875-7; stud, com- 
position and orchestration w. H. Urban at 
Berlin. 1881, w. Liszt at Weimar, 1885-6 
Organist at the Kirk, Halifax, N. S., 1877; 
also teacher at the Young Ladies' Acad. and 
the St. Vincent Acad. there; founded the first 
male chorus in Nova Scotia. Gave his first 
concert in Berlin, 1886; visited America, 1886; 
has since lived in Berlin. Comp. : Symphony 
in A maj.; "Karnevalszene" f. orch.; 3 
suites for orch. ; 2 Decimettes f . wind-instrs 
(Paderewski prize, 1901); for piano, "Pup- 
pentanze," 4 pieces, op. 11; 3 Waltzes, op. 
12; "Zwei Poesien," f. 4 hands; Introduction 
and Fugue; Variations and Fugue; 3 Suites; 
Sketches; ballet music; 2 pieces f. piano and 
vln., etc.; "Oriental Scenes" for organ; comic 
opera, "Daphne" (New York, 1897); ballet 
"Rubezahl." Address: Altensteinstr. 19, 
Dahlem-Steglitz (Berlin), Germany. 

BIRD, Henry Richard: 

Organist and accompanist; b. Walthamstow, 
London, Nov. 14. 1842; s. George B. (organist 
of the Parish Church, Walthamstow) ; stud, 
with Dr. Turle at Westminster. Organist suc- 
cessively at St. Mark's, Pentonville, Holy 
Trinity, Chelsea, and St. Gabriel's, Pimlico; 
conducted the Chelsea Choral and Orchestral 
Soc.; organist of St. Mary Abbott's, Kensing- 
ton, since 1872: organized numerous classical 
concerts at Kensington; appointed accom- 
panist at the Popular Concerts, 1891; mem. of 
teaching staff of the Royal Coll. of Music, 
London, since 1896. Address: 6 Pembroke 
Road, Kensington, London, W. 

BIRGE. Edward Bailey: 

Organist, conductor, composer, teacher; b. 
Florence, Mass., June 12, 1868, s. Edward and 
Cornelia M. (Day) B.; ed. Brown Univ., A. B. 
1891; mus. ed. Yale, Mus. B. 1904; stud, organ 
w. H. C. Macdougall, William C. Hammond, 
voice w. J. Jerome Hayes; m. Mary Thomp- 
son, New Haven, Conn., 1901. Dir. People's 
Chorus, Indianapolis, Ind., from time of or- 
ganization in 1910; dir. music in Indianapolis 
pub. schs. since 1901; supt. Am. Inst. Normal 
Methods since 1908. Comp.: Concert Overture 
in E min., for orch. (New Haven Symphony 
Orch., 1904, the Chicago Symphony Orch., 
1906, Indianapolis Orch., 1914); cantata for 
children, "The Birds of Killingworth" ; 
many choruses for schools. Address: 1914 N. 
Penna. St., Indianapolis, Ind. 

BISHENDEN, Charles James: 

Bass-baritone, writer; b. Hemel Hempstead, 
Herts, England, 1848. Has appeared at the 
Royal Albert Hall, Queen's Hall, etc., pro- 
vincial musical festivals, cathedrals and 
churches, including St. Paul's Cathedral and 
Westminster Abbey; has given over 1500 lec- 
ture-concerts on "Old and New British Com- 
posers" in London and the Provinces; instru- 



Giovanni," and Rodolfo in "La Boheme," 1906; mental in introducing the French musical 

61 



BISCHOFF 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BL.AHA 



pitch into England, 1869. Author: "Forty 
Years' Personal Recollections of the Handel 
Festival Choir," "How to Sing," "The Voice 
and How to Use It" (1869; 2nd ed., 1913), "A 
Singing Lesson," special articles on his 
method for "Voice Singing and Health" and 
"Hygienic Deep Breathing." Address: 105 
New Oxford Street, London, W. C. 

' BISCHOFF, Hermann: 

Composer; b. Duisburg, Jan. 7, 1868; stud. 
w. Jadassohn at Leipzig Cons. Comp.: 2 
symphonies (E and D min.); a symphonic 
poem, "Pan"; "Gewittersegen"; "Das Deut- 
sche Lied" (1905). Address: Munich, Ger- 
many. 

BISHOP, Seth Scott: 

Surgeon, b. Fond du Lac, Wis., Feb. 7, 
1852, s. Lyman and Maria (Probart) B. ; ed. 
Pooler Institute, Fond du Lac, Beloit Coll., 
New York Univ., Northwestern Univ. (B.S., 
M.D., LL.D.); learned printing trade; m. Jes- 
sie A. Button, 1885. Prof, otology, rhinology 
and laryngology, Post-Graduate Medical Sch. 
and Hospital, Chicago; prof, diseases of the 
nose, throat and ear, Lyola Univ. Medical 
Sch. ; surgeon to Post-graduate Hospital ; con- 
sulting surgeon to Mary Thompson Hospital, 
Illinois Masonic Orphans Home, La Grange, 
111., and Silver Cross Hospital, Joilet, 111.; 
surgeon to Jefferson Park Polyclinic Hospital, 



Chicago. Author: 
Throat and Ear," 



'Diseases of the Nose, 
'The Ear and Its Dis- 



eases," etc. Contributing editor New York 
"Medical Times." Address: 31 N. State 
Street, Chicago. Home: Evanston, 111. 

e BISPHAM, David Scull: 

Operatic baritone; b. Philadelphia, Pa., Jan. 
5, 1857, s. William Danforth and Jane (Scull) 
B.; A.B. Haverford Coll.; stud, music w. 
Edward Giles and Michael Cross, Philadel- 
phia, w. William Shakespeare, London, w. F. 
Lamperti and Vannuccini, Italy; m. Caroline 
Russell, Apr. 28, 1885 (3 children). Debut at 
Royal English Opera House, London, as the 
Due de Longueville in Messager's "The Ba- 
soche"; subsequently toured England and 
Scotland with the English tenor Sims Reeves; 
sang leading baritone roles for 10 yrs. at the 
Royal Opera, Covent Garden, London, and for 
7 yrs. at the Metropolitan O. H., New York; 
associated on the operatic stage with the de 
Reszkes, Van Dyck, Lilli Lehmann, Nordica, 
Eames, Schumann-Heink, etc. ; sang for many 
yrs. at all the principal British musical festi- 
vals, and has made frequent concert tours of 
Great Britain and the U. S. ; identified with 
the Society of American Singers in the revi- 
val of the smaller Mozart and other comic 
operas (in English), 1916-17. His repertoire 
covers 50 operatic roles (including Wotan, 
Beckmesser, Alberich, Kurwenal, Telramund, 
Falstaff, lago, etc.), 150 oratorios, and over 
1500 songs, classical and modern; has special- 
ized in the operas of Verdi, Wagner and Mo- 
zart; in recent yrs. has appeared frequently 
in drama and has been active in reviving the 
art of reciting to music. Has been prominent 
in promoting the use of the English lan- 
guage in singing. Author of various maga- 
zine articles, prefaces, etc.; contbr. to "The 
Art of Music," Vol. V (1916). LL.D., Haver- 
ford Coll. Mem. Players, Century and Musi- 



cians clubs, New York. Address: The Royal- 
ton, 44 West 44th Street, New York. 

BITTNER, Julius: 

Composer; b. Vienna, Apr. 9, 1874; stud, 
jurisprudence at Vienna Univ.; stud, music 
w. J. Labor; won the Mahler prize (founded 
1912), 1915. Comp: operas, "Die rote Gret" 
(Vienna, 1907); "Der Musikant" (ib., 1910); 
"Der Bergsee" (ib., 1911); "Der Abenteurer," 
(ib., 1913); "Alarich" and "Das hollische 
Gold" (not yet performed); ballad-opera, 
"Der Markt der Liebe" (ib., 1909); choruses 
and songs. Address: IX/1 Dietrichsteingasse 
10 II, Vienna, Austria. 

BIXEL,, John W.: 

Conductor, teacher, bass-baritone; b. Bluff- 
ton, O. ; ed. Ohio Northern Univ. ; mus ed. 
Royal Cons, of Music, Dresden; m. Winifred 
Jones, June 14, 1906. Taught at Bethel Coll., 
Newton, Kans., 6 yrs., Ottawa, Kans., 8 yrs.; 
at present dean of the dept. of music of Sioux 
Falls Coll., Sioux Falls, S. D.; has directed 
over 45 performances of oratorios including 11 
of "Messiah"; several oratorios given with 
choruses of 200 voices and Chicago Symphony 
Orch. Address: Sioux Falls, S. Dak. 

BIXBY, Edward Clarence: 

Singer (basso-cantante) ; b. Providence, R. 



I., June 



1860, s. Bernadotte and Susan J. 



(Moses) B.; ed. Brown Univ., A.B. 1882, 
A.M. 1885; stud, music w. Dwight S. Babcock 
in Providence, Stephen Townsend in Boston; 
unmarried. Sang w. Amphion Quartet (male) 
of Providence, 1892-5; soloist in church, con- 
cert, oratorio. Address: 333 Industrial Trust 
Bldg., Providence, R. I. 

BLACK, Andrew: 

Baritone; b. Glasgow, Scotland, Jan. 15, 
1859; at first an organist; stud, singing w. 
Randegger and J. B. Welch; w. Domenico 
Scafati at Milan. Debut in Scotland; London 
debut, Crystal Palace, 1887; sang at Leeds 
Festival, 1892; "Elijah" at the Birmingham 
Festival, 1894, Gloucester, 1895, Norwich, 1896; 
prof, of singing at the Manchester Royal Coll. 
of Music since 1893. Has also appeared in 
opera; has sung in the U. S. Address: Col- 
lege of Music, Manchester, England. 

BLACKMORE, John: 

Pianist; b. Vassar, Mich., Mar. 4, 1877, s. 
Simon and Anne (Dick) B. ; stud, music w. 
William H. Sherwood, Godowsky, Lesche- 
tizky, Schnabel, Friedberg, Percy Grainger; 
unmarried. Debut at Bechstein Saal, Berlin, 
Oct., 1903; toured with Ella Russell and Ma- 
conda as solo pianist and accompanist; has 
played with orch. in Chicago under Karl 
Bunge and in Seattle w. Seattle Symph. Orch. 
under Spargur; in all cities of the western 
U. S., also New York, Chicago and other 
eastern cities; has taught privately in Ta- 
coma and Seattle for 12 yrs. Composer of 
songs (in MS.). Contributor to musical mag- 
azines occasionally on piano pedagogics. 
Mem. Musicians' Club, New York. Address: 
203 Chamber of Commerce, Tacoma, Wash., 
or 600 Chickering Hall, Seattle, Wash. 

BLAHA, Josef: 

Violinist and teacher; b. Bohemia; stud. w. 
Anton Bennewitz at Prague Cons. Professor 



62 



BLAIN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BLAUVELT 



at the Royal Acad. of Music, London. Ad- 
dress: 14 Lullington Road, Anerley, London 
S. E. 

BLAIN, Helen: 

Contralto; b. Dunblane, Scotland, d. John 
B. ; ed. at Lauriston Village School; mus. ed 
Guildhall School of Music (Hermann Klein) 
Debut at Covent Garden Opera House, 1906 
afterwards engaged at Promenade Concerts 
Chappell Ballad Concerts, etc. ; gave her own 
orchestral concert at Queen's Hall w. Sir 
Henry Wood's orchestra, 1910; sang at Roya 
Albert Hall Symphony Concerts, 1913, at Te- 
trazzini Concert and other engagements, 1914 
Address: Imperial Concert Agency, 524 Birk- 
beck Bank Chambers, Holborn, London, Eng- 
land. 

BLAKE, Oswold Francis: 

Singer (tenor) ; b. Woodford, Essex, Eng- 
land. June 22, 1881, s. Thomas Austin and 
Caroline (Jones) B; his father was, as a boy, 
Queen's chorister at St. George's Chapel, 
Windsor, later organist and choirmaster; 
grad. Christ's Hospital, London, Eng., June, 
1896; stud. w. Henry Hotz, Perley Dunn Aid- 
rich, Henry Gordon Thunder, H. W. Greene; 
assistant musical dir. John Wanamaker 
Choral Soc., tenor soloist First Presbyterian 
Ch., Germantown; Oxford Presbyterian Ch., 
Del Dehem Presbyt. Ch., Philadelphia. Sang 
Hoffman in "Tales of Hoffman" w. Behrens 
Opera Club; in "Carmen" w. Philadelphia 
Opera Soc.; tenor parts in oratorios "Crea- 
tion" and "Elijah" w. Philadelphia Choral 
Soc. Address: Box No. 336, Glenside, Pa. 

BLAKISTON, Sydney: 

Pianist and teacher. Has appeared as solo 
pianist at August Manns' Crystal Palace Con- 
certs, Queen's Hall Promenade Concerts, etc.; 
professor of piano, Royal Acad. of Music; 
examiner to assoc. board, R. A. M. and R. C. 
M.; conducted examinations for the board 
in Canada and British Columbia, 1907; was 
adjudicator at Stratford Festival, 1908, Central 
London Festival, 1909, Bristol Eisteddfod, 
1909 and 1912. Hon. R. A. M. ; assoc. Phil- 
harm. Soc., London. Address: 40 Wigmore 
Street, London, W. 

BLAMY, Teresa: 

Soprano; mus. ed. in London w. Dr. Wylde 
and Signer Raimo. Debut Westminster Town 
Hall; appeared as Michaela in "Carmen" 
with Carl Rosa Co. ; has sung at oratorio and 
popular concerts in London and provinces. 
Address: 36 Westwick Gardens, West Kensing- 
ton, London, W. 

'BLAND, John: 

Singer (tenor), vocal teacher; b. Reading 
Pa., Mar. 10, 1876, s. Lewis R. and Emma 
(O'Rourke) B. ; stud, music w. Minton Pyne, 
Philadelphia, Pa., voice in New York, Lon- 
don, Munich; unmarried. Debut in song re- 
cital, London, 1903, New York, 1904. Tenor 
soloist and choirmaster St. John's Ch Car- 
lisle, Pa., 1895-1900; Christ Ch., East Orange 
N. J., 1902-5; All Angels Ch., New York, 
1906-7; Calvary Ch., New York, since 1907. 
Cond. Mus. Art Soc. of Long Island, 1917-. 



Address: 20 East 23rd St., New York. 



BLARAMBERG, Paul Ivanovitch: 

Teacher, editor, composer; b. Orenburg 
Russia, Sept. 26, 1841; ed. for the law; was 
government statistician and journalist; stud, 
music w. Balakirev. Editor Moscow "News" 
since 1870; prof, of theory, instrumentation 
and the science of form, at the Moscow Phil- 
harmonic School since its foundation in 1878. 
Comp: cantata (music to Ostrovsky's "Voie- 
vode" 1865); symphonic poem, "The Demon" 
(1869, after Lermontov) ; cantata for female 
chorus, soli and orch., "The Locusts" (1879); 
cantata for male chorus and orch., "On the 
Volga" (1880); symphonic poem, "The Dying 
Gladiator" (1882); symphony scherzo for orch. ; 
choruses; songs; operas, "Maria of Bur- 
gundy" (Petrograd, 1882); "The First Russian 
Comedian" (ib.); "The Juggler"; "The Water- 
sprite"; and "Tushinsky" (Moscow, 1885). 
Address: Music School of the Philharmonic 
Soc., Moscow, Russia. 

BLASERNA, Pietro: 

Teacher and writer; b. Fiumicello, near 
Aquileja, Feb. 29, 1836; ed. stud, natural sci- 
ences in Vienna and Paris. Prof, of physics 
at the universities of Palermo, 1863, Rome, 
1872; Royal senator, 1890; made researches in 
the field of acoustics which rank in im- 
portance with those of Helmholtz, Tyndall 
and Stumpf; has been an advocate of the 
acoustic purity of intervals. Author: "La 
teoria del suono nei suoi rapporti colla mu- 
sica" (1875; transl. into Ger., 1876, French, 
1877) . 

BLASS, Robert: 

Operatic bass; b. New York, Oct. 27 1867 
s. of a musician; ed. New York pub. schs ; 
stud, violin in New York and w. Hans Sitt. 
at the Leipzig Cons., singing w. Ewald at 
the Leipzig Cons, and w. Julius Stockhausen 
at Frankfort. Debut as Heinrich in "Lohen- 
grin" at the Weimar Court Theatre, 1895; 
subsequently sang at principal German court 
theatres and at Covent Garden, London; 
American debut as Landgraf Hermann in 
"Tannhauser" at the Metropolitan O H 
New York, 1900; sang Gurnemanz in "Parsi- 
fal" at Bayreuth, 1901, and in 1st American 
perf., New York, 1904; has made frequent 
"ours of the U. S. with the Metropolitan Op- 
sra Co. ; repertoire includes 45 roles in Ger- 
man, French and Italian. 

BLAUVELT, (Mrs.) Bula Caswell: 

Pianist, organist, composer, teacher; b. Jer- 
sey City, N. J., d. Albert and Charlotte 

Whitmore) Caswell; grad. Jersey City high 
sen.; mus. ed. Guilmant Organ Sch. and 
Inst. of Musical Art, New York, 1907; teach- 
er's diploma, 1910; stud, piano w. Gaston M. 

Dethier; m. Henry Scudder Blauvelt, Jersey 
^ity, Nov. 8, 1893. Priv. teacher in Jersey 

ity 16 yrs. ; has been organist and di- 
rector of music in various churches in 
Jersey City; has given many organ recitals 
and accompanied well-known artists. Has 
written a number of compositions (MS.). 
Mem. Afternoon Music Club; Women's 

ihoral; Musicians' Soc., Jersey City; Musical 
Art Alumni, New York. Address: 57 Gardner 
Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 

BLAUVELT, Lillian Evans: 

Lyric soprano (g-d'") ; b. Brooklyn, N. Y., 



63 



Mar. 16, 1874, d. Peter I. and Elizabeth A. 



BLECH 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BLISS 



(Jones) B.; ed. pub. schs.; stud, music w. 
private teachers, singing at Nat. Cons, of 
Music, New York, w. Mme. Fursch-Madi and 
Jacques Bouhy, New York and Paris. Sang in 
concerts in France and Belgium and w. the 
Philharmonic Society in Moscow; operatic 
debut in Gounod's "Mireille" at Theatre de la 
Monnaie, Brussels, 1891; sang in concert, ora- 
torio recital in U. S. under Seidl, Thomas, 
Damrosch and others; sang before Queen 
Margherita of Italy, 1898, Queen Victoria of 
England, 1899; at Handel Festival, Crystal 
Palace, London, 1900; annual tours of Europe 
and America, 1898-1914; sang the Coronation 
Ode by special command at Albert Hall, Lon- 
don, receiving the coronation medal from King 
Edward VII; sang Marguerite, Micaela, Juli- 
ette and Zerline at Covent Garden, 1903-4; 
toured Great Britain and Ireland, 1904, Ger- 
many and Russia, 1905; starred in the comic 
opera "Rose of Alhambra," 1906-7; toured 
Europe, 1908-9. Decorated w. Order of St. 
Cecilia, Rome, 1901 (only woman who ever 
received this decoration) ; also received dec- 
orations and honors from England, France, 
Germany and Russia. Address: 927 E. 35th 
Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

BLECH, Leo: 

Pianist, conductor and composer; b. Aachen, 
Apr. 22, 1871; after leaving school eng. in 
business for 4 yrs. ; stud. w. Rudorff and 
Bargiel at the Royal High School for Music, 
Berlin. Made debut as pianist in 1880; as 
conductor, 1893. Acted as Kapellmeister of 
the Municipal Theatre at Aachen during the 
winters of 1893-6, while pursuing a course of 
study under Humperdinck during the sum- 
mers. Chief Kapellm. at Aachen, 1896; on An- 
gelo Neumann's recommendation became chief 
Kapellmeister at the Royal German Landes- 
theater in Prague, 1899; Kapellm. at the Royal 
Opera in Berlin, 1906. Comp. : operas, "Ag- 
laia" (Aachen, 1893); "Cherubina" (ib., 1894); 
1-act opera idyl, "Das war ich" (Dresden, 
1902); 3-act opera, "Alpenkonig und Men- 
schenfeind" [reconstructed after Raimund's 
opera] (Dresden, Oct. 1, 1903); 3-act opera, 
"Aschenbrodel" (Prague, 1905); 1-act opera, 
"Versiegelt" (Hamburg, 1908; New York, 
1912); symphonic poems, "Die Nonne"; 
"Waldwanderung" ; "Trost in der Natur"; 
choruses with orch., "Sommernacht"; "Von 
den Englein"; piano pieces (op. 11, 10 Klein- 
igkeiten for piano 4-hands) ; songs, etc. Ad- 
dress: Kgl. Opernhaus, Home: Mommsenstr. 
6, Berlin, Germany. 
t 
BLEEKER, James William: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. New York, 
N. Y. ; stud, music w. Rafael Joseffy, Max 
Spicker, Samuel A. Baldwin. Organist and 
choirmaster St. Andrew's Prot. Epis. Ch., 
Brooklyn, 1904-11, Christ Ch. (Presbyterian), 
New York, since 1911; is engaged in teaching 
at Cons, of Musical Arts, Carnegie Hall, New 
York. Address: Carnegie Hall, New York. 

BLEICHMANN, Julius Ivanovitch: 



5, 



Conductor and composer; b. Petrograd, Dec. 
; stud. w. Soloviev and Rimsky-Korsa- 



kov at the Petrograd Cons., later w. Jadas- 
sohn and Reinecke in Leipzig. Founded the 
Popular Symphony Concerts in Petrograd, 
1893; cond. Philharmonic Concerts, 1894-5. 



some chamber music, choruses, piano music 
and songs. Address: Petrograd, Russia. 

BLEYLE, Karl: 

Composer; b. Feldkirch, Vorarlberg, May 7, 
1880; stud. vln. w. Wehrle, composition w. S. 
de Lange in Stuttgart, 1894-7, w. Singer and 
de Lange at the Cons., 1897-9, composition w. 
Thuille in Munich, 1904-7. Comp.: (publ. 
works) "An den Mistral" [Nietzschel], op. 2; 
for male chorus and orch. ; male choruses, op. 
4 and 7 [Nietzsche]; symphony, op. 6; "Lernt 
lachen" op. 8 [after excerpts from Nietzsche's, 
"Also sprach Zarathustra"], for alto, bar., 
mixed chorus and orch.; "Flagellantenzug" 
for orch., op. 9; concerto for violin and orch. 
in C., op. 10; "Mignons Beisetzung" for mixed 
chorus, op. 11, boys ch. and orch.; "Musikal- 
ische Bausteine," op. 12 (10 piano pieces); 
"Heilige Sendung," op. 13, for tenor and bar. 
soli, chorus and orch.; "Ein Blumenstrauss" 
(10 songs), op. 14; "Gnomentanz" for orch., 
op. 16; "Die Hollenfahrt Christi," op. 17, 
for bar. solo, men's chorus and orch. ; 
"Chorus mysticus," pp. 19 (from "Faust") 
for mixed chorus, piano and harm.; "Ein 
Harfenklang," op. 20, for alto solo, mixed 
chorus and orch.; "Siegesouverture," op. 21, 
for orch.; 4 duets for m. -soprano and bar., 
op. 22; "Reinecke Fuchs," overture for orch., 
op. 23; "Lustiges A. B. C.," op. 24 (variations 
for piano); "Prometheus" op. 25, for male 
chorus and orch. Address: Munich, Germany. 

BLICKFELT, Fredrik Ernst: 

Composer and vocal teacher; b. Fargo, N. 
D., July 12, 1887, s. Johan Olaf and Hen- 
rikka (Lequam) B.; grandfather, Einar Le- 
quam, noted violinist of Norway; stud, com- 
position w. Oscar Weil in San Francisco, 
Christian Sinding in Norway, Paul Juon in 
Berlin; singing w. V. Sabatini, Mme. Borgani 
in Milan, Thomas Blackburn in London, and 
others; unmarried. Taught in London 1 sea- 
son; teaching in San Francisco since 1915. 
Spec, in voice placing and development. 
Composed songs: "Lady Mine," "Night 
Song " "Morning Song" (William Pond & 
Co); "If I Were But the Breeze" (Gary & 
Co., London), etc. Address: Kohler & Chase 
Bldg., San Francisco. Cal. 

BLIGH, Eldina: 

Violinist; b. Geneva, d. Major Frederic 
Cherburgh B., of Brithas, County Meath, Ire- 
land; mus. ed. at Brussels Cons., and the Ber- 
lin Hochschule; stud, with Joachim. London 
debut at St. James' Hall; has since played 
at most of the principal concerts in the Great 
Britain and on the continent; appeared by 
Royal command before Queen Victoria in 
Dublin shortly before her death. 

BLISS, Charles Merit: 

Conductor, teacher, tenor; b. Centraha, 111., 
Mar. 12, 1866, s. George A. and Susan (Wilson) 
B ed. common schs., Kansas Normal Coll., 
Campbell Univ. ; grad. Campbell Univ. College 
of Music, teacher's diploma, 1895, took classic 
course there, 1896; stud, singing w. S. W. 
Straub in Chicago, Frank H. Tubbs in New 
York; harmony w. Oscar Coon in New York; 
m. Maude Shoemaker, Holton, Kans., Aug. 15, 
1895 (1 daughter). Dean Coll. of Music, Fre- 
mont Nebr., 1896-1904; dir. El Reno School of 



Comp. 2 operas, a few other orchestral works. Voice Culture and Piano Playing, 1904-8; has 

64 



BLISS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BLOCK 



taught privately in Oklahoma City, Okla., 
1908-1916; dir. 1st Christian Ch. choir, 1909-16; 
dir. Bliss Concert Orch., 1902-16; dean Coll. 



Gilbreth-Cross, Lilian Preutner and Lesche- 
tizky; m. at Providence, 1906. Debut piano 
recital at age of 11, Providence, R. I. ; as- 



of Fine Arts, Phillips Univ., since 1916; con- sisting artist w. Kneisel Quartet 7 seasons; 
ducted 1st productions of "Creation" in Fre- made southern U. S. tours w. Madame Mar- 
mont, Nebr., and "Messiah" in Oklahoma | cella Sembrich; appeared with Lydia Lip- 
City; musical dir. and 1st tenor of Fremont , kowska, George Baklonoff, Francis Rogers, 
Male Quartet (concert work), 1896-1904, of Emilio de Gorgorza, Leonora Jackson, Su- 
Hiawatha Male Quartet, 1904-8; cond. music zanne Metcalf and others. Pres. Chaminade 
state conventions in Okla. for Internat. Sun- Club, Providence Art Club, hon. mem. 
day School Assns.. 1905, 1907, 1909; dir. Enid Chopin, Monday Morning and University 
Spring Festival, 1916, 1917. Has given lecture- i Glee clubs. Address: 123 Benevolent St 



recitals and contributed articles to "Music 
Life" (1900-4) and other journals. Address: 
care Phillips University, East Enid, Okla. 

BLISS, James Albert: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; b. Brockton, 
Mass., July 28, 1882; stud, music w. William 
H. Sherwood, Rudolph Ganz, Paul Juon, 



Providence, R. I. 

i 

BLOCK, Ernest: 

Composer and teacher; b. Geneva, July 24, 
1880, s. of a Jewish merchant; stud, sol- 
feggio w. Jaques-Dalcroze, violin w. Louis 
Rey, also violin w. Ysaye and composition 
w. F. Rasse at Brussels Cons., 1897-9, corn- 



Walter Spry, etc.; married (one child), position w. Iwan Knorr at the Hoch Cons., 



Composed 2 piano sonatas (No. 1 in C 
major, No. 2 in C minor) ; 2 concert etudes, 
all pub. by J. E. Frank Music Co., Minne- 
apolis, Minn. Examiner Minn. State Music 
Teachers' Assn., officer in Masonic bodies, 
dir. Minn. Civic Music League. Address: 
49 South 8th St., Minneapolis, Minn. 

'BLISS, P[hilip] Paul: 

Organist, composer, editor; b. Chicago, 
111., Nov. 25, 1872, s. Philip P. B., writer 
of many well-known gospel hymns, and Lucy 
(Young) B. ; ed. preparatory sch., Lawrence- 
ville, N. J.; A.B. Princeton Univ., 1894; stud, 
music w. H. A. Clarke at Princeton Univ.; 
diploma from Richard Zeckwer, Phila: ; stud, 
organ w. Alexandre Guilmant, composition w. 
Massenet in Paris, 1896-8. Organist and mus. 
dir. in Oswego, N. Y., 1900-4; mus. editor for 
John Church Co., 1904-10, for Willis Music 
Co., Cincinnati, Ohio, since 1911; m. Lina 
L. Mayer, Owego, N. Y., June 2, 1902. 
Comp. : about 200 instructive piano pieces 
(different grades) ; many operettas, can- 
tatas; sacred and secular choruses (male, 
mixed and female voices) ; about 100 songs 
and song cycles; piano cycles. Pub. Pedal 
Study (Vol. i of Graded Course for Piano, 
4 vols.); Primer of Music; Music Speller, etc. 
(Boston Music Co., John Church Co., Willis 
Music Co., Silver, Burdett, Co., etc.). Mem. 
Musicians' Club of Cincinnati; MacDowell 
Soc. of Cincinnati. Address: 137 West 4th 
St. Home: 274 McGregor Ave., Cincinnati, 
Ohio. 

BLITZ, Julien Paul: 

Cellist, conductor, teacher; b. Ghent, Bel- 
gium, May 21, 1885, s. Dr. fidouard E. and 
Mattie Louise (Miller) B. ; father was prom- 
inent musician and teacher; ed. public schs. 
of Belgium, France and U. S.; mus. ed. Ghent 
Cons., where he won 1st prize, 1905. Made 
debut at Ghent Cons., 1904; cellist in the Kur- 
saal Orch., Ostend; went to America and be- 
came conductor of the Houston (Tex.) Sym- 
phony Orch., and Houston Treble Clef Club; 
now cond. San Antonio Symph. Orch. and 
Tuesday Club. Address: San Antonio, Texas. 

BLIVEN-CHARBONNEL, Avis : 

Pianist and teacher; b. Providence, R. I., 
1880, d. Roger Williams and Mary Ida (Peck- 
ham) B.; ed. pub. and priv. schs., tutors; 



stud, music w. Grace Packard, Mrs. Anne 



Frankfort, and for a short time w. Thuille 
in Munich. Finished a symphony while 
studying, but was unable to get it produced; 
became book-keeper in his mother's shop and 
composed in spare time; completed an opera, 
"Macbeth," and through the good offices 
of Mme. Breval had it prod, at the Paris 
Opera, 1910; prod, his symphony in Geneva 
and received encouragement from Romain 
Rolland; cond. orch. concerts in Neufchatel 
and Lausanne, 1909-10; lectured at the 
Geneva Cons., 1911-5; went to America as 
cond. for Maud Allan, the dancer, in 1915, 
and toured the U. S. ; had his string quartet 
prod, by the Flonzaley Quartet, his "Jewish 
Poems" by the Boston Symphony Orch., 
1916, and cond. his "Israel" symphony at a 
concert of his own compositions given by the 
Society of the Friends of Music, May 3, 
1916; app. teacher of composition, David 
Mannes Music School, New York, 1917. 
Comp.: opera, "Macbeth" (Paris, Opera- 
Corn., 1911); symphonic poems, "Vivre et 
Aimer" and "Printemps-Hiver"; "Trois 
poemes juifs" for orch.; 3 Psalms w. orch. 
introduction: Psalm 22 for baritone and orch., 
Psalms 114 and 137 for sop. and orch.; 
"Poemes d'Automne," f. mezzo-sop, w. orch.; 
2 symphonies (No. 2, "Israel," 1st part, 2 
movements, completed in 1917); "Shelomo," 
Hebraic rhapsody f. cello and orch. (New 
York, 1917) ; string quartet (New York, Bos- 
ton, etc., 1916); etc. Aims at a musical ex- 
pression of the characteristics and ideals of 
the Jewish race. Address: David Mannes 
Music School, 154 East 70th St., New York. 

BLOCH, Isabelle McKee (Belle McKee) : 

Pianist and composer; b. McKee Settle- 
ment, Iowa, d. Watson W. and Mary (Meis) 
McKee, granddaughter of Appleton Hollister 
McKee, for whom McKee Settlement was 
named; great-granddaughter of Friedrich 
Wilhelm Forwald, widely-known German 
violinist; stud, music w. her mother and 
others; m. Leopold Bloch, Portland, Ore., 
1916. Made a concert tour of the Far East, 
appearing under the auspices of the Meigi 
Ongakukai of Tokio, the leading Japanese 
Musical Society for the promotion of Occi- 
dental art music; associated with Otto 
Blankart in educational ensemble concerts, 



appearing later with many well-known 
artists; subsequently head of the piano de- 



65 



partment of the Washington College of Music, 



BLOCK 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BOCHAU 



Seattle; at present residing at Tacoma. Wash, anthems; songs (Arthur P. Schmidt); Scherzo 

Author: "The Piano Students' Theory." 

Comp. : "First Impressions"; a light waltz- 
reverie, "Dream of Coppelia" ; concert waltz, 

"The Dancing Slipper"; etc.; specializes in 

piano works for children. Address: The 

Ingleside, Tacoma, Wash. 
I 

BLOCK, Josef: 
Violinist, teacher, composer; b. Pest, Jan. 

5, 1862; stud. w. Karl Hubay and Volkmann; 

later w. Charles Dancla at the Paris Cons. 

Mem. Hubay-Popper Quartet, 6 yrs. ; violin 

teacher in the Hungarian Nat. Cons., 1890- 

1900. Comp.: for orch., Hungarian Overture; 

Hungarian Rhapsody; 2 suites; 2 grand 

suites for strings; violin concerto; string 

quartet; pieces and etudes for violin. Au- 
thor of a Violin Method in 5 parts (1904). 

Address: care Hungarian National Academy 

of Music, Budapest, Hungary. 


BLON, Franz von: 
Conductor and composer; b. Berlin, July 

16, 1861; stud. Stern Cons, and the Hoch- 

schule fur Musik, Berlin. Leader in the 

Hamburg Stadttheater Orch. ; cond. Berlin 

Philharmonic Blas-Orchester, 1898; Berlin 

Tonkunstler Orch., 1900. Comp.: operettas, 

"Sub rosa" (Liibeck, 1887); "Die Amazone" 

(Magdeburg, 1903); ballet, "In Afrika" (Ber- 
lin, 1899); also light orchestral pieces; piano- 
pieces; songs; etc. Address: N. Schwedter- 

Str. 267, Berlin, Germany. 

BLOUNT, Corinne: 

Pianist, organist, teacher, accompanist; b. 
Kokomo, Ind., July 18, 1892, d. Robley 
Dungleson and Nellie (Rayl) B. ; ed. high 
sch., Valparaiso, Ind., 1909; Mus. B., Val- 
paraiso Univ. Coll. of Music, 1931; stud, 
piano w. Emil Liebling, w. Victor Garwood 
at Am. Cons., Chicago, w. Oliver Willard 
Peirce at Coll. of Musical Art, Indianapolis. 
Taught piano and harmony privately in 
Hattiesburg, Miss., 1911-4; Oregon State 
Coll. School of Music, Corvallis, Ore., 1914-6; 
has served as organist in churches in Hatties- 
burg, Miss., Valparaiso, Ind., Corvallis, Ore., 
Shelby ville, Ind., and Indianapolis, and as 
accompanist to artists. Mem. K. K. K. Fra- 
ternity; faculty mem. Chi chap., Alpha Chi 



Omega Fraternity. Address: 623 N. New 
Jersey St., Indianapolis, Ind. 

BLOOMFIELD-ZEISLER, Fannie. See 
ZEISLER, Fannie Bloomfield. 

"BLUM, Elias: 

Organist, conductor, composer, tenor, teach- 
er; b. Isaacfalln, Hungary, Feb. 22, 1881, 
s. Elias and Eva (Glaser) B.; ed. grade and 
high sch., Boston, Mass.; mus. ed. New 
England Cons., Boston; stud. w. Dr. Percy 
Goetschius and at the Grand Ducal School of 
Music, Weimar. Debut in Weimar as con- 
cert-singer, organist and conductor; taught 
privately in Boston, organist, and sang in 
concerts there; went to Whitman Cons., 
Walla Walla, Wash., 1909; active as dir. of 
cons., concert organist, singer and composer; 
prof, of science of music at Whitman Coll.; 
appeared w. Ernest Perabo, Willy Hess and 
Warnke in a Beethoven program in Boston, 
Fenway Court, Dec. 16, 1908. Comp.: Pas- 



sacaglia for organ; Cappriccio for piano; 



66 



(Boston Music Co.); various works in MS. 
Has contributed magazine articles on the- 
oretical subjects. Treas. Washington State 
M. T. A. Address: care Whitman Cons, of 
Music, Walla Walla, Wash. 

BLUM. Estelle B.: 

Pianist, teacher; b. New York. Sept. 30, 
1877, d. Jonas N. and Clarisse (Newburger) 
B. : ed. privately: stud, music w. mother. 
Alois F. Lejeal, Wm. Mason, Rafael Joseffy 
and E. M. Bowman; unmarried. Has been 
engaged in teaching in New York, and sum- 
mer months at Monmouth Beach, Deal Beach 
and vicinity, 22 yrs. Mem. Music Teachers' 
Nat. Assn. Address: 73 East 92nd St., New 
York. 

BLUMENFELD, Felix Michailovitch : 

Teacher, conductor, composer: b. Kova- 
levska, Govt. of Cherson, Russia, Apr. 19, 
1863; stud, piano w. Stein at Petrograd Cons., 
1881-5; won a gold medal. Active as teacher 
from 1885, prof, at Petrograd Cons, since 
1897; cond. Imperial Opera in Petrograd, 1898- 
1912. Comp.: for piano, "Allegro de con- 
cert," with orch., op. 7; "Variations carac- 
ter," op. 8; 24 Preludes, op. 17; also Mazurka 
for orch.; String Quartet in F, op. 26; Sym- 
phony in C min., op. 39; pieces for cello; 
songs; etc. Address: Conservatory of Music, 
Petrograd, Russia. 

BLUMENFELD, Sigismund: 

Composer; b. Odessa, Dec. 27, 1852; brother 
of Felix B. (q. v.). Composer of vocal works; 
also piano music (6 Brimborions, op. 3; Two 
Mazurkas, op. 6). Address: Petrograd. 

BLUMENTHAL, Paul: 

Musical director, teacher, composer: b. 
Steinau-on-Oder, Silesia, Aug. 13, 1843; stud. 
Royal Acad., Berlin. Organist in Frankfort- 
on-Oder, 1870; Kgl. Musikdirektor, 1876; 
cantor at St. Mary's, 1899; Royal Professor, 
1905. Has composed masses, motets, orches- 
tral music (incid. music to Wildenbruch's 
"Karolinger") ; motets; male choruses; pieces 
for organ and piano; songs. Address: Leh- 
rerinnenseminar, Frankfort-on-Oder, Ger- 
many. 

BOBINSKI, Henry Antonovitch: 

Pianist; b. Warsaw, Feb. 1, 1861; stud, at 
Cons, there and the Philharmonic School in 
Moscow. Became teacher at Philh. Sch., 
Moscow, 1887; teacher in the school of the 
Imper. Russian Musical Soc., Kiev, since 
1893; debut as pianist, at Cracow, 1887; has 
played in other Russian towns, Vienna, 1893, 
etc. Comp. : orchestral overture, piano con- 
certo, op. 8, variations for string quartet, 
piano pieces, etc. Address: Russian Musical 
Society, Kiev. 

BOCHAU, Charles Henry: 

Bass-baritone, vocal teacher, composer, 
conductor; b. Grafschaft Rantzau, Holstein, 
Germany, July 7, 1870, s. Theodor and Amalia 
(Osenbruck) B.; ed. pub. sens, in Germany 
and U. S.; mus. ed. Peabody Cons., Balti- 
more, Md., 1892-9 (piano, singing, harmony 
and composition); rec. diploma for distin- 
guished musicianship; m. Katharine Beatrice 
Hahn, Baltimore, Md., July 8, 1899 (2 chil- 



BODANZKY 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BOEPPLEB 



dren). Debut as composer, Peabody Con. of 
Music, Baltimore, Apr. 29, 1899; rnem. faculty 
Peabody Cons, of Music since 1897, dir. of 
music, Maryland School for the Blind, since 
1905; choirmaster Madison Ave. Temple, 
1910-4; dir. Arion Singing Soc. since 1913. 
Comp. : "Harlequinade," "Fabliau," Minu- 
etto Scherzando" for violin and piano (Oliver 
Ditson Co.); "Arcadia Romance" for vln. 
and piano (Carl Fischer) ; anthems, Easter 
and Christmas carols (Novello, Ewer & Co., 
G. Schirmer); "As It Began To Dawn," 
anthem, "Sing, O Daughter of Zion," f. bar. 
(Clayton F. Summy Co.); "I Know the Way 
of the Wild Brush Rose" (prize composition, 
Chicago Madrigal Club, 1908) ; numerous 
works in MS. Mem. Florestan Club. Ad- 
dress: Peabody Conservatory of Music, Bal- 
timore, Md. Home: 304 North Ave., East 
Baltimore, Md. 

'BODANZKY, Artur: 

Violinist and conductor; b Vienna, Dec. 16, 
1877; grad. Vienna Cons.; later stud, compo- 
sition w. A. von Zemlinski. One of 1st vio- 
linists, Vienna Court Opera, 1897; cond. of 
operettas at the Stadt-Theater in Budweis, 
1900, at Karl-Theater, Vienna, 1901; cor- 
repetitor and assistant to Mahler at the 
Vienna Court Opera, 1903; cond. at Theater 
an der Wien, 1904; chief cond., Lortzing 
Theatre, Berlin, 1905; cond. Landestheater, 
Prague, and also of the Symphony Concerts, 
1906-9; chief cond. and operatic dir. at the 
Grand-Ducal Th., Mannheim, 1909; also cond. 
of symphony and oratorio concerts; arr. a 
3-day Mahler festival, 1912, when he cond. 
a body of 1,500 vocalists and instrumentalists; 
cond. 1st performances of "Parsifal" at 
Covent Garden, 1914; succeeded Hertz as con- 
ductor of German operas at the Metropolitan 
Opera House, New York, where he made his 
debut with "Gotterdammerung," Nov. 17, 
1915; cond. premiere of de Koven's "Canter- 
bury Pilgrims," revival of Gluck's "Iphi- 
genie and Tauris," etc.; cond. symphonic 
concert of Ernest Bloch's compositions for 
the Soc. of the Friends of Music, May, 1917. 
Address: Metropolitan Opera House, New 
York. 

BODDINGTON, C. J. C.: 

Organist and pianist; ed. privately and at 
Trinity College, London. Debut in 1885; has 
been organist of St. Andrew's Church, Stoke 
Newington, since age of 15; professor at 
Guildhall School of Music, hon. Local Exam- 
iner Royal Coll. of Music; mem. Incorporated 
Soc. of Musicians, Associate Philharm. Soc. 
and Royal Coll. of Organists, London. Ad- 
dress: 13 Spring Hill, Upper Clapton, N. E. 

BODEMtLLEB, Octave Carl: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, composer, 
teacher; b. Opelousas, La., Sept. 1, 1872, s. 
Carl Herman and Rosalie Eva (Prevot) B. ; 
ed. St. Mary's Coll., Opelousas, La., Tulane 
Univ., New Orleans; stud, music w. leading 
Am. and European teachers; m. Caroline 
Nekall, New Orleans, La., 1895. Organist 
Temple Sinai, New Orleans, since 1900, St. 
Augustine Ch., 1897-1907; Prytania Presbyt. 
Ch., 1907-11; 1st Meth. Epis. Ch., New Or- 
leans, 1911-5; teacher of piano, organ, har- 
mony and singing in New Orleans since 1895; 



posed church music, organ and piano solos, 

mostly in MS. Mem. New Orleans Music 

Teachers' Assn., Louisiana State Music 

Teachers' Assn., Nat. Assn. of Organists. 

Address: 1748 Jackson Ave., New Orleans, 

La. 



BOEHE, Ernst: 

Composer; b. Munich, Dec. 27, 1880; stud, 
theory w. Louis and Thuille, and piano-play- 
ing w. H. Schwartz. Cond. (with Courvoi- 
sier) Volkssymphoniekonzerte in Munich, 
1907; Hofkapellm. in Oldenburg since 1913. 
Comp.: for orch., 4 episodes from "Odysseus' 
Fahrten" ("Odysseus' Ausfahrt und Schiff- 
bruch" [prod. London, 1906]; "Die Insel der 
Kirke," "Die Klage der Nausikaa," "Odys- 
seus' Heimkehr"); symphonic poem, "Taor- 
mina"; "Tragische Ouverture"; "Sympho- 
nischer Epilog. zu einer Tragodie"; "Bine 
Komodienouverture"; songs with orch.; etc. 
Address: Oldenburg, Germany. 

BOEHME, Willy: 

Director and composer; b. Dessau, Nov. 
16, 1861; stud. w. Bartels, Rosier, Diedecke 
and Thiele, the Royal High School for Music, 
Berlin, 1881-6. Established a conservatory in 
Berlin. Comp.: opera, "Der Cid" (Dessau, 
1887); symphony; overture; cantata, "Kaiser 
Wilhelms Meerfahrt" (1893); also "Marine- 
lieder" and "Nationallieder" for male chorus. 
Address: Boehme's Konservatorium, Reich- 
enberger Str. 145, or Ludwigkirchstr. 6, Ber- 
lin, Germany. 

BOEKELMAN, Bernardus: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; b. Utrecht, Hol- 
land, June 9, 1838, s. A. J. and Wilhelmine 
(Meulman); ed. preparatory for univ. ; grad. 
Leipzig Cons., under Moscheles, Plaidy, 
Hauptmann, Richter, 1860; w. Kullak, von 
Billow, Weitzmann and Kiel in Berlin, 1857- 
60. Teacher at Kullak and Stern conserva- 
tories, 1861-3; appearances as pianist before 
Emperor Maximilian of Mexico, Dom Pedro 
of Brazil, w. Philharmonic Society of New 
York, under Dr. Leopold Damrosch; toured 
through eastern New York, 1866-7; musical 
dir. Miss Porter and Mrs. Dow's schools, 
Farmington, Conn., and Briarcliff, N. Y., 33 
yrs. Has composed piano pieces, op. 1-15 
(Edward Schuberth & Co.); colored editions 
(for self-instruction) of Selected Bach Fugues 
and 2- and 3-part Inventions (Boston Music 
Co.). Has edited some of Schumann's works, 
"Century of Music" (Century Co.), etc. 
Mem. teachers' assns. ; Bohemians, New 
York. Rec. the order of Bolivar of Vene- 
zuela (3rd class). Address: 53 West 92nd 
St., New York. 

BOEPPLEB, William: 

Teacher, musical director; b. Pferdsfeld, 
Germany, Feb. 21, 1863, s. Karl and Kath- 
erine (Pauly) B. ; ed. high sch. in Kreuz- 
nach, universities of Leipzig and Bonn; stud, 
music w. Gisbert Enzian in Kreuznach, Carl 
Reinecke, Max Fiedler and Gustav Langer 
in Leipzig, Arnold Mendelssohn in Bonn; m. 
Ida Brueggemann, Wiesbaden, Germany, 
Sept. 14, 1896. Began teaching in Milwaukee, 
Wis., 1894; organized the Milwaukee A Cap- 
pella Chorus, 1895, the Wis. Cons, of Music, 
1899, the Milwaukee Symphony Orch., 1902; 



dir. Bodemuller's School of Music. Has com- also cond. Singverein, the Germania Club, 

67 



BOGABT 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BOITO 



the Turner-Maennerchor, Male Chorus of the 
1st Nat. Bank, all of Chicago, since 1904; 
teacher of piano and singing, and vocal 
coach; pupils include Frances Ingram, alto, 
Mabel Corlew-Smith, soprano, Gustaf Holm- 
quist, bass, Liborius Semmann, dean of the 
Marquette Cons, of Music. Has directed 
many of the standard oratorios, and innu- 
merable part-songs and choruses for mixed 
voices. Was musical editor of the "Herald," 
Milwaukee, 1895, the "Germania," 1896-7. 
Address: 921 Kimball Hall. v Home: 929 
Edgecomb Place, Chicago, 111. 

BOGABT, Andrew Templeman: 

Tenor and vocal teacher; b. San Francisco, 
Cal., Sept. 20, 1874, s. Arthur Wellington 
(noted conductor) and Jemima Anne (Tem- 
pleman) B.; brother of Sewall B. B., organist; 
stud, singing w. Lamperti, Vannuccini in 
Florence, w. William Shakespeare in London; 
m. Lorena M. Killer of Boston, Nov. 4, 1904 
(1 daughter). Debut in Herbert's "The Sere- 
nade," Tivoli Opera House, San Francisco, 
Cal., Sept. 18, 1904; created roles of Pedrillo 
in "The Girl and the Governor" by Edwards, 
the Prince in "The Paradise of Mohammet," 
etc. ; has taught singing for over 10 yrs. 
(using method of the elder Lamperti) ; asso- 
ciated with Jefferson de Angelis, Blanche 
Ring, Maude Raymond, Maude Lillian Berri, 
Kate Condon, etc. Has composed songs 
(Luckhardt & Belder). Mem. F. & A. M., 
The Elks, Scottish Rite Mason. Address: 
328 Yosemite Ave., Fresno, Cal. 

BOGEBT, Walter Lawrence: 

Vocal teacher, baritone, lecturer, musical 
director; b. Flushing, Long Island, N. Y., 
Dec. 7, 1864, s. Henry Augustine and Mary 
Bowne (Lawrence) B.; ed. Flushing Inst., 



grad. Columbia Coll., 



A.M., Columbia 



School of Political Science, 1889; Columbia 
Law School, 1888-90; mus. ed. Nat. Cons, of 
Music, New York, 1894-8; grad. Inst. of Mus. 
Art, New York, 1909; stud, singing w. P. A. 
Rivarde, w. Georg Henschel, W. N. Burritt, 
and w. A. Freni; stud, violin w. Edward 
Mollenhauer, theory w. Max Spicker and 
Percy Goetschius, piano w. Rafael Joseffy and 
others; unmarried. Admitted to New York 
bar, 1890, practiced in New York City; in- 
structor in harmony, Nat. Cons, of Music, 
1898-1901; lecturer Univ. Extension Soc., 
1904-6; instructor, Inst. Mus. Art, 1907-9; 
lecturer on music for New York Bd. of Edu- 
cation since 1900; mus. dir. Pan-American 
Conference of Bishops of Prot. Epis. Ch., 
Washington, D. C., 1903, and of service in 
honor of Archbishop of Canterbury, ib., 1904; 
served as cond. various choral socs. ; mus. 
dir. People's Inst., New York, 1909-14. Has 
given song recitals in many Eastern cities. 
Author: Articles on voice in the "Etude," 
Aug., 1915, Pictorial Review, Oct., Nov. 1915, 
Apr. 1916. Trustee Queens Borough Pub. 
Library, 1900-9; mem. and treas. com. of 3 
in charge of erection of Carnegie libraries 
in Borough of Queens since 1901; mem. Nat. 
Assn. Teachers of Singing (pres. 1915-18) ; New 
York State Music Teachers' Assn. (pres. 
1913) ; Fraternal Assn. of Musicians of New 
York City (pres. 1910-12); Citizens' Union; 
Delta Phi; Musicians Club (dir. 1912-4); 
Century Assn.; MacDowell Club, (v.-pres. and 
chirm, music com. 1912-18) ; Barnard Club 



(v.-pres. and chmn. music com.); The Bo- 
hemians Met. Museum of Art. Address: 
130 Claremont Ave., New York. 

BOHANAX, George Smiley: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; b. Sutton, New 



Hampshire, Aug. 3, 1869, 



James Smiley 



and Fanny (Kezar) B. ; grad. Colby Acad., 
New London, N. H. ; mus. ed. New England 
Cons, of Music, and w. Henry B. Vincent; 
also stud, harmony w. F. Keil, E. M. Green- 
wood and Emery; m. Emma Holcomb, Rio 
Grande, O., 1895 (2 children). Dir. music 
Rio Grande Coll., Rio Grande, O., 1893; dir. 
Mt. Union Coll., Alliance, O., 1904; dean of 
music Marion Normal Coll., Marion, Ind., 
1905; returned to Rio Grande and remained 
as dir. of music, 10 yrs. ; priv. studio in 
Waco, Tex., 1911-2; dir. of music Grayson 
Coll., Whitewright, Tex., 1912-3; head of 
theory and piano in Virginia Interment Coll., 
Bristol, Va., 1913-6; dir. of music, West Vir- 
ginia Wesleyan Coll., 1916. Has composed 
piano pieces (MS.). Mus. D., Rio Grande 
Coll., 1911. Address: W. Virginia Wesleyan 
College, School of Music, Buckhannon, W. Va. 

BOHLMANN, Georg Karl: 

Organist and musical director; b. Copen- 
hagen, Apr. 8, 1838; organist and mus. dir. 
there. Comp.: overture, "The Vikings' Voy- 
age"; other orch. works and numerous vocal 
pieces. Address: Copenhagen, Denmark. 

BOHLMANN, Theodore Heinrich Friedrich: 

Pianist; b. Osterwieck am Harz, Ger., 1865; 
stud. w. Stade and Zwintscher in Leipzig, 
w. Earth, Klindworth, Tiersch, d'Albert and 
Moszkowski in Berlin. Debut in Berlin, Mar. 
3, 1890; made concert tour of Germany; be- 
came professor of piano at Cincinnati (Ohio) 
Cons., Sept., 1890; has given many concerts. 
Address: Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, 
Cincinnati, Ohio. (See Appendix.) 

BOHM, Karl: 

Pianist and composer; b. Berlin, Sept. 11, 
1844; stud, music w. Loschhorn, Reissmann 
and Geyer. Has composed trios, salon pieces 
for piano and violin, and many songs, some 
of which have become exceedingly popular 
("Still wie die Nacht," etc.) Teacher of 
theory and composition in Berlin. Royal Pro- 
fessor. Address: Uhlandstr, 42, Berlin, W., 
Germany. 

'BOITO, Arrigo: 

Composer and poet; b. Padua, Italy, Feb. 
24, 1842, of Italian and Polish parentage; 
mus. ed. at the Milan Cons. w. Alberto Maz- 
zucato; was awarded a sum of money by the 
Italian government to enable him to study 
abroad for two yrs., most of which time he 
spent in Paris; for some time after his re- 
turn from abroad devoted himself to literary 
work; was interested in a movement to edu- 
cate the public taste in musical appreciation; 
started with Emilio Praga and others the 
newspaper "Figaro"; contributed critical es- 
says to Italian and French reviews, includ- 
ing the "Gornale della Societa del Quartetto 
di Milano"; also, with Ricordi, Mazzucato, 
Filippi and others, started a Society of Con- 
certs and a newspaper for the improvement 
of public taste in music. Served under Gari- 
baldi in the war of 1866. Inspector-general 



68 



of public instruction in the conservatories of 



BOLI.INGEB 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BONCI 



Italy since 1892. Comp.: Music dramas, 
"Mefistofele" (La Scala, 1868; revised version, 
Teatro Comunale, Bologna, 1875), "Nerone" 
and "Orestiade" (not yet prod.); operetta, 
"II 4 Giugno" (1860) cantata, "Le Sorelle 
d'ltalia," w. Franco Faccio (1862). Author: 
"II libro dei Versi" (containing his best 
short poems); "II re Orso," epic poem; 
librettos of his own music dramas and of 
"Ero e Leandro" (Bottesini and Mancinelli), 
Faccio's "Amleto," Ponchielli's "La Gio- 
conda," Palumbo's "Alessandro Farnese," 
Dominiceto's "Tram," Verdi's "Otello" and 
"Falstaff"; a novel, "L'Alfier Meno"; trans- 
lations of "Tristan und Isolde," "Rienzi," etc. 
Chevalier of the Legion of Honor; Commen- 
datore of the Crown of Italy. Address: 
Milan, Italy. 

'BOLLINGER, Samuel: 

Pianist, composer; b. Ft. Smith, Ark., Sept. 
22, 1871, s. Samuel and Amelia (Grober) B. ; 
stud, piano w. Emile Winkler; played in 
father's trio; later stud. w. Reinecke, Zwints- 
cher, Schreck, Quasdorf, at Leipzig Cons, 
(scholarship); also taught there; m. Isabel 
Wilson, 1902. Founded Bellinger Cons, of 
Music, Ft. Smith, Ark., 1896, where his uncle, 
Jacob Bellinger, was the 1st piano teacher; 
removed 2 yrs. later to San Francisco; settled 
in Chicago, 1906, and in St. Louis, 1907, where 
he estab. the Bellinger Piano Studios. Comp. : 
"The Sphinx," fantasie-suite f. orch. in 5 
musical scenes: 1. "Slumber Song," 2. "The 
Awakening," 3. "The Riddle," 4. "Theban 
Festival," 5. "Death Song of the Sphinx" 
(awarded capital prize by the St. Louis Art 
League, 1916), op. 18; "Pompilia and Capon- 
sacchi," dramatic overture for orch., from 
Browning's "Ring and the Book," op. 3 
(MS.); waltzes f. orch., op. 9 (MS.); for vln. 
and piano: Petite Senate, op. 2 (MS.); 
Senate quasi une Fantasie, op. 9 (MS.); Ro- 
manza, op. 6 (Breitkopf & Hartel); Caprice, 
op. 11 (MS.); songs: "Fancy" and "Wilt 
Thou Weep," op. 16 (G. Schirmer); "Youth 
and Love" and "A Confession," op. 12 (MS.); 
for piano: Scherzo, Mazurka and Romanzo- 
Lamentoso, op. 1 (Emil Grude, Leipzig) : 
"Danse Melancholique" (F. A. Mills, New 
York); Chopinesques, op. 4 [No. 1 Prelude 
("At Sea"), 2. Nocturne, 3. Impromptu] (G. 
Schirmer); do., op. 5 [1. Idyll, 2. Bararolle, 
3. Humoreske] (Breitkopf & Hartel); do., op. 
7 [1. Danse Caprice, 2. Danse Humoristique] 
(B. & H.); Lament, op. 8, No. 1 (B. & H.); 
Tone-Poem, op. 8, No. 2 (G. Schirmer); Elegy 
and Impromptu-Fantastic, op. 15 (Shattinger 
Music Co., St. Louis); Symphonic Prelude, a 
concert study, op. 10 (MS.); op. 20 [1. 
"Trudging," 2. Romance] (MS.); American 
Dance, op. 21 (MS.); for organ: Fantasie- 
Romantique, op. 17 (MS.). Address: 3800 
Flad Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

' BoLSCHE, Franz: 

Teacher, editor, composer; b. Wegenstedt, 
near Magdeburg, Aug. 20, 1869; stud. w. 
Bargiel, Spitta and Heymann at the Royal 
High Sch. for Music, Berlin. Teacher of the- 
ory, Cologne Cons., 1896; editor of the instr. 
works of Melchior Franck for the "Denk- 
maler deutscher Tonkunst." Composed an 
overture "Judith," chamber-music, piano 
pieces, songs, etc. Address: Eifelstr. 26, 
Cologne, Germany. 



BOLTE, Ida Taylor: 

Contralto; b. Philadelphia, Pa., Feb. 1, 
1881, d. John M. and Josephine (Montgomery) 
T. ; grad. Atlantic City High Sch., 1898; mus. 
ed. Boston Cons., Inst. of Normal Methods 
(summer sch.), priv. teachers; m. Atlantic 
City, N. J., May 6, 1903 (2 children). Has 
sung in church quartet since 15 yrs. of age; 
sang in "Magic Flute," Philadelphia Acad. 
of Music, with Behrens Opera Club, 1915; 
soloist First Presbyt. Ch., Atlantic City, 
since 1906; at Beth Israel Synagogue, since 
1903; has appeared in concert at Atlantic 
City, Asbury Park, N. J., Philadelphia, etc. 
Mem. Crescendo Club, Atlantic City, 1st 
v.-pres. 3 yrs. Address: 5505 Ventor Ave., 
Atlantic City, N. J. 

BOLZONI, Giovanni: 

Violinist, conductior, composer; b. Parma, 
May 14, 1841; stud, violin w. del Maino, 
composition w. Rossi at the Cons. Began 
career as violinist in the orch. at Savona; 
became concert-master and conductor during 
next 6 yrs., as cond. and dir. Istituto Mor- 
lacchi, in Perugia, 3 yrs. ; lived a short time 
in Piacenza; dir. of Istituto Musicale since 
1887, and concertmaster at Teatro Regio and 
Concert! Popolari at Turin. Comp. : operas, 
"II Matrimonio civile" (Parma, 1870); "La 
Stella delle Alpi" (Savona, 1876); "Jella" 
(Piacenza, 1881) ; Tema con variazioni for 
string-orch. ; "Al Castello mediovale," for 
small orch.; symphony; quartets and quin- 
tets; violin pieces. Address: Istituto Musi- 
cale, Turin, Italy. 

BONARIUS, Harold. See CRIMSON, Har- 
old Bonarius. 

BONAVENTURA, Arnoldo: 

Teacher and librarian; b. Leghorn, July 28, 
1862; stud, jurisprudence and chemistry, but 
later devoted himself entirely to musicology. 
Professor of history of music and librarian 
at the Royal Inst. of Music in Florence. 
Author: "Manuale di storia della musica" 
(Leghorn, 1898; 4th ed., 1913); "Element! di 
Estetica musicale" (ib., 1904); "Storia degli 
stromenti musical!" (ib., 1908); "La vita 
musicale in Toscana" (Florence, 1910, in "La 
Toscana al fine del granducato") ; "Saggio 
storico sul teatro musicale italiano" (Leg- 
horn, 1913) ; also numerous essays in various 
journals. Address: R. Istituto Musicale, 
Florence, Italy. 

BONAWITZ (or Bonewitz), Johann Heiii- 
rich: 

Pianist, teacher, composer; b. Diirkheim- 
on-Rhine, Dec. 4, 1839; stud, at Liege Cons., 
until ^.852, when his parents took him to 
America. Taught and concertized in Wies- 
baden, Paris, and London, 1861-6; cond. Popu- 
lar Symphony Concerts in New York, 1872-3; 
pianistic tour in the U. S., 1873; prod. 2 
operas in Philadelphia, "The Bride of Mes- 
sina" (1874), "Ostrolenka" (1875); returned 
to Europe, 1876, and has since lived in Vi- 
enna and London. Has composed 2 other 
operas and a variety of piano pieces. 

BONCI, Alessandro: 

Operatic tenor; b. Cesena, Italy, 1870; mus. 
ed. at the Liceo Rossini, Pesaro, w. Carlo 
Pedrotti and Felice Coen, also at the Paris 



BOND 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BOOTH -CALDER 



Cons. Debut as Fenton in "Falstaff" at the 



Teatro Regio, Parma. 



the Teatre 



>; sang Faust at 



Verme, Leghorn, and in "I 



Puritani" at La Scala, Milan; engaged for 10 
seasons in Florence; also sang in Naples. 
Palermo, Berlin, Vienna, Petrograd, Madrid, 
Paris, London, Buenos Aires, etc. ; New 
York debut at the Manhattan O. H., 1906, 
singing there 3 seasons; sang at Metropolitan 
O. H., New York, 1908-9; at Covent Garden, 
London, 1908; concert tours of the U. S., 
1910-12; with Chicago Grand Opera Co., 1912- 
13. Favorite roles include Almaviva in "II 
Barbiere di Siviglia" and Rodolfo in "La 



Boheme. 



Commendatore della Corona 



d'ltalia; chamber singer to the King of Spain, 
etc. Address: La Scala, Milan, Italy. 

P BOND, Jessie: 

Vocalist; b. Liverpool, d. John B., piano- 
forte mfr. ; stud, music at Royal Academy 
of Music, singing w. Manuel Garcia. Became 
a popular singer at public concerts in Lon- 
don and the English provinces. Debut with 
the D'Oyly Carte Opera Company as Hebe 
in "H. M. S. Pinafore"; mem. Savoy Opera 
Company, singing leading roles in he Gilbert 
and Sullivan operas; has toured with the 
D'Oyly Carte Company. 

'BONVIN, Ludwig: 

Composer, conductor; b. Siders (Sierre), 
Switzerland, Feb. 17, 1850, s. Johann Baptist 
and Maria (Raimer) B.; grad. College de 
Sion, 1870; stud, medicine at Vienna Univ., 
law in Siou, Switzerland, philosophy in 
Holland, and theology in England; in music 
chiefly self-taught. Comp.: Instrumental 
works: "Christmas Night Dream,"- for str. 
orch., op. 10; "Three Tone Pictures," op. 
12; "Ballade," op. 25; "Festival Procession," 
op. 27; "Reminiscences," op. 31, (also for 
violin and piano, or violin, cello and piano) ; 
Symphony in G minor, op. 67; "Two Sym- 
phonic Movements," op. 71, all f. full orch.; 
"Ballade" for violin, cello and piano, op. 
25; "Melody" for string quartet, op. 56 a ; 
"Andante cantabile" for violin, cello, reed 
organ and piano, op. 77; Romanza for violin 
w. orch. or piano, op. 19; "Melody" for vln. 
and piano, op. 56; f. organ: 3 Tone Poems, 
op. 8; "Elevation," op. 12 6 , No. 1; "Andante 
Cantabile," op. 77; Short Organ Pieces for 
Church Use, op. 95; Five Short and Easy 
Organ Pieces, op. 110. Sacred choral works: 
6 Masses, mixed voices and organ, op. 6, 26, 
49, 63, 83 and 84; "Sing Joyfully to God," 
op. 33; "How Lovely Are Thy Tabernacles," 
op. 35, f. mixed voices and organ, "Dominus 
illuminatio," mixed chor. a cappella, op. 51; 
"The 103rd Psalm," "Bless the Lord," mixed 
ch., baritone solo, orch. or piano, op. 68; 
"Offertoria et Motetta," mixed ch. a cappella, 
op. 86; "Six Offertories and Three Motets" 
(Latin), mixed ch. (partly w. organ), op. 
108; Rhythmization of Gregorian (Vatican) 
Chant; Requiem, op. 90, Kyriale parvum, 
op. 92, Three Gregorian Masses, op. 121. 
Hymnals: "Hosanna" (Eng. & Latin), op. 
97; Sursum Corda" (German, Eng. & Latin), 
op. 102; "Cantemus Domino" (Eng. & Lat., 



2 voices), 



104. Secular choral works: 



'O World Full of Sunny Delight," mixed 
chor. sop. and bar. soli, orch. or piano, op. 
20; "Wittekind" (German words), f. male 
ch., bar. & sop. solo, orch. or piano, op. 



"In Summer Night," op. 39; "Morn in the 
Northern Coast," op. 50; "Bretagne," op. 60, 
mixed chor. bar. solo. orch. or piano; "Far- 
ing Minstrels" (German & Eng.) and "Der 
Deutsche in der Fremde." male ch. a cap- 
pella, op. 43; "Song of the Spinning Wheel" 
(German & Eng.) for 4 female voices and 
piano, op. 48; "Springtime" f. 2 female 
voices, orch. or piano, op. 73. Sacred songs: 
op. 21, 24, 57 and 72. Secular songs: op. 13, 



14, 23, 32, 37, 40, 41, 44, 45, 53, 54, 55 



op. 

, 64, 



65 



(2 vols.), 70, .78, 85, 105. Duet: "Sunday" 
(sop. & bar. w. piano), op. 15. Author: 
"Tiber Choralrhythmus," "On Gregorian 
Rhythm," "May Women Sing in Our Church 
Choirs," "Liturgical Music from the Rhyth- 
mical Standpoint up to the 12th Century," 
and many articles in German, French, Ameri- 
can, Spanish and Dutch reviews. Address: 
651 Washington St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

BOOKER, Betty: 

Operatic soprano; b. Virginia; stud. w. 
Mile. Jeanne Faure in New York, later w. 
Bouhy in Paris and Francis Harford in 
London. Operatic debut as Vrenchen in 
Delius' "Village Romeo and Juliet," at 
Covent Garden, Feb., 1910; roles include the 
Shepherd in "Tannhauser," Nuri in "Tief- 
land," etc.; has toured successfully in the 
U. S. and was engaged for principal roles 
at Covent Garden in 1912. Address: I. C. A., 
524 Birkbeck Bank Chambers, London, W. C. 

BOORN-COCL.ET, van den, Henriette: 

Teacher and composer; b. Liege, Jan. 15, 
1866; stud. w. Th. Redoux and Sylvan Dupuis 
in Liege; teacher of harmony at the Liege 
Cons. Comp.: cantata, "Callirrhoe" (Lige, 
1895); 12 melodies (songs); mazurka; caprice 
and tarantella for piano; "Vers 1'innni," f. 
cello and piano, Serenade, f. do.; Violin So- 
nata in D min. (awarded prize, Paris, 1907); 
Andante Symphonique, f. orch.; Symphony 
in 3 movements (prod. Brussels under 
Dupuis); symph. poem, "Renouveau" (1913). 
Address: Conservatoire de Musique, Liege, 
Belgium. 
; 
BOOSEY, William: 

Music publisher; b. Hendon, England, 1864; 
ed. Charterhouse; joined Messrs. Boosey & 



Co. in 



and Messrs. Chappell & Co. in 



1891; has been managing director of the 

latter firm since its incorporation. Address: 

50 New Bond Street, London. 

i 

BOOTH, John: 

Tenor; b. Bolton, Lanes, England, Sept. 
11, 1878; ed. at Council Schools; mus. ed. at 
Royal Manchester College w. John Acton; 
worked in a cotton mill before becoming a 
singer. Debut at Bolton, Dec., 1901; sang 
at a Promenade Concert in Queen's Hall in 
1911; has since sung at Halle Concerts, Man- 
chester, Gloucester Festival, Glasgow Choral 
Union, Worcester Festival, etc. Address: 7 
Loxley Road, Wandsworth Common, Lon- 
don, S. 

BOOTH-CAL.DER, Anna: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Hillsboro, Tex., Mar. 28, 
1872, d. William LeGrand and Fannie (Hoi 
man) Booth; ed. Hillsboro pub. sen., 1889; 
Patterson Inst., Hillsboro, Tex.; mus. ed. 



70 



Am. Cons., Chicago; Cincinnati Cons.; Sher- 



BOPP 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BOROWSKI 



wood Extension Sch., Chicago, etc.; m. Na- 
thaniel Beal Calder, Houston, Tex., Apr. 18, 
1907 (2 children). Teacher of piano, 18 yrs., 
in Hillsboro, Waco, San Antonio and Austin, 
Tex.; dir. and organist Central Christian Ch., 
Hillsboro, Tex., 10 yrs. Authorized teacher 
and examiner, Progressive Series of Piano 
Lessons (Godowsky). Mem. Texas Music 
Teachers' Assn., v.-pres. Hill Co. Address: 
E. Walnut St., Hillsboro, Texas. 

BOPP, Wilhelm: 

Conductor, teacher, director; b. Mannheim, 
Nov. 4, 1863; stud, music w. Jean Becker 
and P. Langer; later w. Jadassohn, Schradi- 
eck, Herrmann at Leipzig Cons., w. Emil 
Paur at Mannheim. After 5 yrs. as cond., 
became teacher at the Mannheim Cons.; 
founded a Hochschule fur Musik there, 1900; 
succeeded von Perger in 1907 as dir. of the 
Vienna Cons, der Musikfreunde, transformed 
on Jan. 1, 1909, into a state institution. 
Now dir. Imper. and Royal Academy of 
Music. Pres. Wiener Tonkiinstler-Verein. 
Address: HI/1 Dapontegasse 1, Vienna, Aus- 
tria. 

BOBCH, Gaston Louise Christopher: 

Conductor, cellist, composer; b. Guines, 
France, Mar. 8, 1871; ed. Sweden; stud, com- 
position w. Massenet, cello w. Delsart, 1891-3. 
Cond. Philharmonic Soc., Christiania, Nor- 
way, 1896-8, Central Theatre there, 1897, 
Musikforening, Bergen, Norway, 1898-9; cel- 
list Thomas Orch., 1899-1900; Pittsburgh 
Orch., 1903-6; cond. Lausanne Symphony 
Orch., Switzerland, 1906; tours in Prance, 
Belgium, Holland, Germany as visiting cond., 
1894-6. Has composed "Concerto" for piano 
and orch. in A min. ; 3 symph. poems, 
"Genoveva," "Quo Vadis," "Frithjof"; a 
symphony; "Romanza" and "Elegy" for vln. 
and piano; about 50 piano pieces; songs; 
much sacred music; has made numerous ar- 
rangements for orch., and arranged some 50 
standard works as piano trios; 1-act opera, 
"Silvio" (produced in Christiania 1898). 
Address: Lausanne, Switzerland. 

BOBI, L,ucrezia: 

Lyric soprano; b. Valencia, Dec. 24, 1888; 
stud. w. Melchior Vidal and later in Milan 
and Rome, 6 yrs. Debut as Carmen, Rome, 
Oct. 31, 1908; sang in Paris, Milan, Naples, 
Buenos Aires; at the Metropolitan Opera 
House, New York, since 1913; created title 
role of Montemezzi's "L'amore dei tre r&" in 
the Am. production, 1913-4; principal roles 
include leading soprano parts in "Amore dei 



tre re," 



'Manon Lescaut" (Puccini), 



"L'Oracolo," "L'Amore medico," "Konigs- 
kinder," "Der Rosenkavalier" ; obliged to 
retire from the stage temporarily on account 
of an affection of the throat, 1915. Address: 
care Metropolitan Opera House, New York. 
f 
BOBLAND, John Ernest: 

Organist, conductor, writer and lecturer; 
mus. ed. privately and at Royal Coll. of 
Music; Mus. Bac., Queen's College, Oxford, 
1897; Mus. Doc., L. C. C., 1906; organist and 
choirmaster, Park Church, Highbury, Lon- 
don, 1881-96, German Lutheran Church, Dal- 
ston, 1886-03; mus. dir. Bermondsey Univ. 
Settlement, 1891-1912; editor "Musical News," 
1895-1902; inspector of school music and univ. 



71 



extension lecturer to London Univ., 1903; 
musical advisor, London County Council, 1908. 
Address: 81 Bromley Road, Catford, London 
S. E. 

BOBN, Mary Eckharclt: 

Pianist, teacher, coloratura soprano; b. 
Columbus, Ohio, May 27, 1872, d. Herman and 
Elizabeth Ann (Butcher) Eckhardt; father 
(18zl-1896) was violinist, composer and con- 
ductor in Germany and America (Saxonia 
Orch., Mendelssohn Choral Soc., Boston, 
New York, Columbus, etc.); ed. Columbus 
pub. sch., Ohio State Univ.; stud, violin, 
viola, piano and singing w. father, Martin 
Krause, G. B. Lamperti, Etelka Gerster; m. 
Conrad Christian Born, Columbus, O., Oct 
20, 1897 (3 children). Has been engaged in 
teaching in Columbus for past 5 yrs. Has 
composed piano pieces and songs (Luck- 
hardt & Belder). Mem. Women's Music 
Club, 1885-6, 1915-6, 1st v.-pres. several yrs. 
Address: 827 Bryden Road, Columbus, Ohio. 

BOBNSCHEIX, Franz Carl: 

Composer, violinist; b. Baltimore, Md., 
Feb. 10, 1879, s. Theodore F. B.; first stud, 
music w. father; grad. Peabody Cons, of 
Music, 1902; stud, violin w. Joan C. van 
Hulsteijn, harmony w. Philip Kahmer and 
O. B. Boise; m. Hazel Knox (soprano), 1906. 
Gained prize ($100) offered by Peabody Cons, 
for the best string quartet, 1900; won the 
W. W. Kimball prize ($100) for best setting 
for mixed chorus of Allan Cunningham's 
"A Wet Sheet and a Flowing Sea," offered 
by Chicago Madrigal Club, 1906; shared the 
divided first prize in the competition offered 
by the Cleveland, Ohio, Mendelssohn Club, 
1912, with setting of Victor Hugo's "The 
Djinns," symphonic ballad for bar., chor. 
and orch.; first prize ($500) offered by the 
New Jersey Tri-City Music Festivals for best 
American choral composition awarded for his 
"Onowa" (perf. Paterson, Newark and Jer- 
sey City, w. large festival chorus, etc.); 
now instructor of violin and orchestra con- 
ductor at Peabody Cons., preparatory depart- 
ment, at present; cond. orchestras Music 
Settlement School, Baltimore, Md. Comp. : 
symphonic poems, "The Sea God's Daugh- 
ter"; "The Phantom Canoe"; "The Espousal 
of a Hero"; Violin Concerto in G minor; 
piano quintet; string quartet; cantatas; cho- 
ruses; songs; numerous pieces for piano and 
violin, etc. Has been music critic for Balti- 
more "Evening Sun," correspondent to 
"Musical America" and ctbr. to the leading 
mus. journals. Revised and edited many 
well-known pedagogical works for the violin, 
etc., for Ditson and Arthur P. Schmidt. 
Address: 708 E. 20th Street, Baltimore, Md. 
t 

BOBOWSKI, Felix: 

Composer and critic; b. Burton, West- 
morland, Eng., Mar. 10, 1872, s. Bruno 
Bronislas Felix and Clara Eliza (Nutter) B.; 
ed. privately in London; stud, violin, piano, 
theory, etc., w. priv. teachers in London and 
at Cologne Cons, (composition w. Gustav 
Jensen) ; m. Edith Frances Grant, Aberdeen, 
Oct. 9, 1897 (died 1916; 2 children). Taught 
piano and violin in Aberdeen and London; 
dir. dept. of composition and lecturer on 
musical history Chicago Musical Coll. since 
1897; now president and also teacher of com- 



BOBBEN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BOSE 



position and lecturer on musical history; 
music critic Chicago "Evening Post," 1906-9; 
Chicago "Herald" since 1909; author of ana- 
lytical and historical programs of Chicago 
Symphony Orch., since 1908. Comp. : for 
orch. : Marche Triomphale (Laudy & Son, 
London) ; Two Suites (Laudy) ; Two Pieces 
for String Orch., "Crepuscule" and "Sere- 
nade (Williams & Co., London); others in 
MS.; for organ: 2 sonatas (A min. ; C maj.); 
Suite in E min. and smaller pieces; for 
piano: Sonate Russe; Preludes; and about 
60 pieces in smaller forms (published); for 
violin: "Adoration," Mazurkas and many 
smaller works; also about 15 songs. Address: 
624 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111.. Home: 
1221 Catalpa Ave., Chicago, 111. 

4 

BOBBEN, Charles Jean Eugene van den: 

Musicologist; b. Ixelles-les-Bruxelles, Nov. 
17, 1874; ed. for the law in Brussels; Dr. jur., 
1897; practiced law until 1905; then turned 
exclusively to studies in musical science, be- 
came a pupil of Ernst Clossons in theory. 
Lecturer on the beginnings of polyphony and 
history of music in Belgium at the Institut 
des Hautes etudes musicales et dramatiques, 
also on history of piano music (with illustra- 
tions on the piano) at the New University in 
Brussels; music critic of "L'art moderne" 
and of "L'Independance Beige" (succeeding 
E. Fetis, 1909). Author: "Les origines de la 
musique de clavecin en Angleterre" (Brus- 
sels, 1913, thorough analyses of old virginal 
music); "Les musiciens Beiges en Angle- 
terre a 1'epoque de la Renaissance" (Brus- 
sels, 1913); "Les origines de la musique de 
clavecin dans les Pays-Bas [Nord et Sud] 
jusque vers 1630" (Brussels, 1914); "Les d6- 
buts de la musique a Venise" (Brussels, 
1914, lecture); "L'CEuvre dramatique de 
Cesar Franck: 'Hulda' et 'Ghiselle' " (Brus- 
sels and Paris, 1907); "La musique Beige 
moderne; 1'esthetique expressive de Guil- 
laume Dufay dans ses rapports avec la tech- 
nique musicale du XV siScle." Address: 
Institut des Hautes fitudes Musicales et 
Dramatiques, Brussels, Belgium. 

BOBTEL,, (Mrs.) L,uella Artemisia: 

Teacher; b. San Antonio, Texas, Aug. 4, 
1874, d. Artemius Nickerson and Luella B. 
(Patching) Carter; grad. high sch. and busi- 



ness coll.; mus. 



Beethoven Cons., San 



Antonio, Texas (grad. 1900); m. Harvey B. 
Bortel, March 28, 1904. Has taught piano 20 
yrs., pub. sch. music in various places, 
6 yrs.; organized Wright County Assn. of 
Music Teachers, 1914. Has written papers 
for musical clubs and associations. Mem. 
Wright Co. Assn. of Music Teachers, v.-pres., 
2 yrs.; Minn. Assn. of Music Teachers, 
v.-pres., 1915-6, and as such made an effec- 
tive campaign for uniform credit to be given 
by schools for music study w. private teach- 
ers. Address: Howard Lake, Minn. 

BOBTKIEWICZ, Sergei Eduardovitch : 

Pianist, teacher, composer; b. Kharkov, 
Feb. 28, 1877; stud. w. van Ark and Liadov 
at the Petrograd Cons., 1896-9; piano w. 
Reisenauer at Leipzig, 1900, composition w. 
Jadassohn and Piutti. Debut as pianist in 
Munich, Feb., 1902; concert tours of Ger- 
many, Austria, Hungary, France and Russia; 



professor at Klindworth-Scharwenka Cons, in 



Berlin since 1904. Comp. : for piano, "Esquis- 
ses de Crim6e," op. 8;-6onata in B maj., op. 
9; "Pensees lyriques" (6 pieces), op. 11; 
"Souvenirs d'enfance," op. 14; Concerto in 
B-flat, for piano and orch., op. 16; also a 
symphonic poem, "Othello." Address: Steg- 
litzer Str. 30, Berlin W., Germany. 
i 
BOBWELL,, Montague: 

Baritone, lecturer, vocal teacher; b. East 
Ville, Lancashire, England, Nov. 2, 1866, s. 
Robert and Frances Sophia B. ; m. Winifred 
Marwood, 1900; mus. ed. Guildhall School of 
Music w. Walter Austin and Hermann Klein. 
Has appeared at concerts of the Royal Choral 
Soc., Queen's Hall Promenade and Symphony 
Concerts, Crystal Palace, Alexandra Palace, 
Royal Orchestral Soc. Concerts, etc.; mem. 
Westminster Abbey Choir for some years; 
principal baritone Lincoln's Inn Chapel. 



Author: "How 



to 



Sing." Address: 124 



Walm Lane, Cricklewood, London, N. W. 

BOBWICK, Leonard: 

Pianist; b. Walthamstow, Essex, England, 
Feb. 26, 1868; stud, music w. H. R. Bird; 
also at Frankfort Cons., 1884-90, w. Clara 
Schumann, B. Scholtz, Iwan Knorr. Debut 
at Museum concert, Frankfort, 1889, played 
at London Philharmonic Concert, 1890, w. 
Vienna Philharmonic under Richter, 1891, at 
the Popular Concerts and Crystal Palace, 
London; toured Germany, 1895-6, the U S., 
1914-5; has given frequent joint recitals w. 
Plunket Greene, also w. Joachim's quartet, 
recitals in Paris, Norway and Sweden. Ad- 
dress: Coke's House, Westburton, Pullbor- 
ough, England. 

r 

BOS, Coenraad V.: 

Pianist and accompanist; b. Leyden, Dec. 
7, 1875; stud. w. Julius Rontgen at the Royal 
Cons, in Amsterdam. Evinced a decided 
preference for ensemble playing from the 
outset of his career; formed the Dutch Trio, 
w. two countrymen, J. van Veen (vln.) and 
J. van Lier (cello), in Berlin, 1901; became 
accompanist for Ludwig Wullner and other 
lieder singers; toured Europe and the U. S. 
w. Julia Culp, mezzo-soprano, for several 
seasons; also active as coach for various con- 
cert-singers. Address: care Antonia Sawyer, 
Inc., ^Eolian Hall, New York. 

BOSCHOT, Adolphe: 

Musical critic and author; b. Fontenay- 
sous-Bois, near Paris, May 4, 1871. Music 
critic of "Echo de Paris" since 1910; con- 
tributor to many important journals. Au- 
thor: Biography of Berlioz, 3 vols. (prize of 
the Academy); "Le Faust de Berlioz" (1910), 
"Garnet d'art" (1911), etc. Address: "L'Echo 
de Paris," Paris, France. 

BOSE, Fritz von: 

Pianist, teacher, accompanist; b. % K6nig- 
stein, Oct. 16, 1865; stud, composition w. 
Jadassohn, piano w. Reinecke at the Leipzig 
Cons., 1883-7; interpretation and repertoire w. 
Billow in Hamburg, 1887-8. Debut as pianist 



at Leipzig, 



taught piano at Cons, in 



Karlsruhe, 1893-8, since then at Leipzig 
Cons.; professor, 1912; regular accompanist 
for Alice Barbi for many yrs. ; noted as a 
performer of chamber music. Comp.: cho- 



72 



ruses for men's and mixed voices, suite, 



BOSETTI 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BOTSTIBER 



sonatinas, etudes, and other pieces for piano. 
Address: Kgl. Konservatorium der Musik, 
Home: Schmiedestr 14, Leipzig, Germany. 

BOSETTI, (Rev.) Joseph: 
Organist, conductor, composer, teacher; b. 



Milan, Italy, Jan. 1, 



s. Giovanni and 



Adele (Clavenna) R. ; ed. for the church, 
ordained priest; Roman degree of Ph.D., 
1903; stud, organ w. Mattoni, organist at St. 
Peter's, Rome. Mus. dir. 2 seminaries in 
Switzerland; choir-dir. Cathedral of the Im- 
maculate Conception, Denver, since 1913; or- 
ganized a male choir (boys) for liturgical 
services; choir of 100 voices (mixed) for con- 
cert work, oratorios and grand operas; 
organized the Cathedral Grand Opera Co., 
and an orch. of 30 pieces; gave "Cavalleria 
Rusticana," 1915, "Mignon," 1916; gives a 
sacred oratorio each yr., etc. Has composed 
masses, motets, responsoria for Holy Week, 
hymns, etc., ip use at Denver Cathedral; 
operetta in English for Christmas; "St. Se- 
bastian" in French for college boys (almost 
all MS.). Address: 1854 Grant St., Denver, 
Colo. 



b. Sal6, 



, [Marco] Enrico: 

Organist, teacher, composer; 



Brescia, Italy, Apr. 25, 1861, s. Pietro B., 
organist, of Morbegno; stud, music w. father, 
at the Liceo Rossini, Bologna, 1871-3, piano 
w. Sangalli, organ w. Fumagalli, violin w. 
Campanari, counterpoint w. Boniforti, com- 
position w. Ponchielli and Dominiceti at the 
Liceo Rossini, Bologna, 1873-81. Maestro di 
cappella and organist at Como Cathedral, 
1881-91; professor of organ and harmony in 
the Royal Cons. San Pietro a Majella at 
Naples, until 1895; dir. and prof, of advanced 
composition and organ, Liceo Benedetto Mar- 
cello, Venice, 1896-1902; dir. Liceo Musicale, 
Bologna, 1902-12; retired in 1912. Was cond. 
Benedetto Marcello Soc. of Concerts in Ven- 
ice. Comp.: "Paquita," 1-act opera, op. 10 
(Milan Cons., 1881); "II Veggente," 1-act 
opera seria, op. 69 (Teatro dal Verme, Milan, 
1890); "L'Angelo della notte," 4-act melo- 
drama, op. 52 (Como); "Mossa d'Averno," 
cantata for 4 voices, piano and harmonium, 
op. 87; "Toia pulchra," for mixed chor. 
and organ, op. 96; "Marinaresca," for soli, 
chorus and orch., op. 108; symph. poem, 
"II Cieco" (1897), for tenor solo, chorus and 
orch., op. 112; Messa (a San Marco) for 3 
equal voices and organ, op. 61; "Westmin- 
ster Abbey, Inno di Gloria" for chor. and 
organ, op. 76; Requiem Masses, op. 83, 
90; a great quantity of other church music 
(op. 12-48, written for Como Cathedral, all 
MS.); overture for orch., op. 1; Impromptu 
for orch., op. 55; for organ, Concerto, op. 100; 
Organ Overture, op. 3; 2 scherzi and an im- 



promptu, op. 



"Inno Trionfale," op. 53; 



suite "Res severa magnum gaudium," op. 
54; 4 pieces, op. 59; 1st Sonata, in D min., 
op. 60; "Fede a Bach," a fugue, op. 62; 
"Fantasia," op. 64; "Processional March," 
op. 68; 6 pieces, op. 70; 2nd Sonata, op. 71; 
"Marche heroi'que, op. 72; 3 pieces, op. 74; 
"fitude symphonique," op. 78; 3 pieces, op. 
92; 2 pieces, op. 94; concerto in A min. for 
organ with orch., op. 100; 5 pieces, op. 104; 
5 pieces, op. 113; string trio in D min., op. 
107; other chamber music; 15 sets piano 
pieces; "Romanze," f. voice, etc.; "Canti- 



cum canticorum," op. 120; Piano Trio in D, 
op. 123; "II Paradiso Perdu to," op. 125; 
Orch. Suite, op. 126; "Intermezzi Goldoni- 
ani," for string orch., op. 127; concertstiick 
in C min. for organ and orch. ; oratorio, 
"Giovanna d'Arco," for soli, chorus and 
orch. Author: "Metodo di Studio per 1'Or- 
gano moderno," op. 105 (with G. Tebaldini, 
Milan, 1893). Mem. permanent govt. commis- 
sion for musical art; Chevalier of the Italian 
Crown, and Chevalier of the order of Isabella 
la Cat61ica (Spain). Address: Como, Italy. 

BOSTON, Thomas: 

Baritone and conductor; b. Scranton, Pa., 
June 12, 1879, s. Morgan and Jane (Edwards) 
B.; ed. New Lyme Inst., Ohio, Oakland City 
Coll., Ind., many priv. teachers in music: 
m. Angeline Schumell, Aug. 2, 1911 (2 chil- 
dren). Debut in "Elijah"; many appearances 
in concert in New York and eastern cities; 
sang baritone roles in "Creation," "Mes- 
siah," "Saul," "Seasons," "St. John's Eve," 
"Sleeping Beauty," "The Swan and Sky- 
lark," "The Erl-King's Daughter," etc.; 
church soloist and conductor many yrs. ; at 
present with 1st Baptist Ch., Milwaukee, 
Wis.; cond. Milwaukee Handel Chorus; 
Grace Choral Boys (130 voices), Milwaukee; 
Milwaukee Male Chorus; teacher of singing 
in Milwaukee for past 14 yrs. Author: "The 
Foundation of Musical Knowledge Simplified" 
(Milwaukee. 1912). Address: 403 Grand Ave. 
Home: 322 17th Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

BOSWORTH, Francke Huntington: 

Laryngologist; b. Marietta, O., Jan. 25. 
1843, s. Daniel P. and Deborah (Wells) B. ; 
ed. Yale Coll., A.B. 1862, A.M. 1868, Bellevue 



Hospital Medical Coll., M.D. 



m. Mary 



Hildreth Putnam, Marietta, O., Sept. 10, 
1871. House surgeon Bellevue Hospital, 1868; 
attending physician Bureau of Medical and 
Surgical Relief, 1870, Central Dispensary, 
1870; instructor in laryngology, 1876-78, lec- 
turer on diseases of the throat, 1878-82, prof, 
of diseases of the throat, 1882-98, Bellevue 
Hospital Medical Coll.; prof, of diseases of 
the throat, 1898-1906, prof, emeritus since 
1906, Univ. and Bellevue Hospital Medical 
Coll.; consulting physician Presbyt. and St. 
Vincent's hospitals. Author: "Hand-book of 
Diseases of the Throat and Nose" (1879); 
"Treatise on Diseases of the Nose and 
Throat" (2 vol., 1893); "Text Book of Dis- 
eases of the Nose and Throat" (1896), etc. 
Hon. Fellow British Laryngological Assn. ; 
corresponding mem. Societe de Laryngologie 
et Otologie, Paris, and Laryngologische Ges- 
ellschaft, Berlin; fellow Am. Laryngological 
Assn., pres. 1883; Am. Climatological Assn., 
ex-pres.; New York Academy of Medicine. 
Address: 41 Park Avenue, New York. 

BoTEL,, Heinrich: 

Tenor; b. Hamburg, May 6, 1858; discovered 
by Pollini (he was a cab-driver). Debut as 
Lyonel in "Martha," 1883; since then lyric 
tenor in Hamburg Municipal Theatre. Ad- 
dress: Stadttheater, Hamburg, Germany. 

BOTSTIBER, Hugo: 

Editor and writer; b. Vienna, Apr. 21, 
1875; stud, music w. R. Fuchs at the Vienna 
Cons., later privately w. A. v. Zemlinsky, 



73 



H. Rietsch, G. Adler at the Univ. (Dr. jur. 



BOTTA 



WHO'S WHO IN" MUSIC 



BOWMAN 



et phil. with a dissertation on "Johann 
Pachelbel"); asst. in the library of the 
Cons., 1896; sec. Konzertverein, 1900; sec. 
K. K. Akademie der Tonkunst, 1905; now 
general sec. of the Konzerthaus-Gesellschaft. 
Edited the "Musikbuch aus osterreich," 
1904-11; also organ compositions by Pachelbel 
and piano works of the Vienna masters for 
the "Denkm. d. Tonkunst in osterreich"; 
wrote "Jos. Haydn und das Haus Artaria" 
(1908); "Geschichte der Ouvertlire" (1913); 
now completing Pohl's biography of Haydn. 
Knight of the order of Franz Josef. Ad- 
dress: III Lothringer Str. 20, Vienna, Aus- 
tria. 

BOTTA, L,uca: 

Dramatic tenor; b. Amalfl, Italy, Apr. 16, 
1884; stud, music w. G. Vergine. Debut as 
Turiddu in "Cavalleria Rusticajia," Naples, 
1911; has sung in Malta, Turin, Mantua, 
Verona, Barcelona, Buenos Aires, Milan; at 
Metropolitan Opera House, New York, since 
1915. Repertoire includes chief tenor parts in 
"La Gioconda," "Rigoletto," "La Traviata," 
"Pagliacci," "Tosca," "La Boheme," "Ma- 
dama Butterfly," "L'Amore dei tre re," 
"L'Oracolo," "Bro e Leandro" (Mancinelli), 
"Fedora," "Iris," "Loreley" (Catalan!), "An- 
drea Chenier," "Isabeau" (Mascagni), "Adri- 
ana Lecouvrear" (Cilea), "Oberon," etc. 
Address: Metropolitan Opera House, New. 
York. 

BOUGHTON, Lethe (Hawes) : 

Singer (soprano); b. Cowlesville, N. Y., 
Oct. 24, 1876, d. Warren Lee and Harriet 
(Lake) Hawes; ed. Central High Sch., Buf- 
falo, N. Y.; stud, music privately in Buffalo, 
singing w. Dalton Baker in London; m. Wil- 
liam Hart Boughton, 1895 (one son). Has 
been engaged in teaching singing 6 yrs., 
privately and in St. Margaret's School of 
Buffalo. Mem. Chromatic Club of Buffalo; 
first v.-pres. Guild of Allied Arts 2 yrs. 
Address: 1579 Elmwood Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

BOUHY, Jacques- Joseph-Andrew 

Baritone and teacher; b. Pepinster, Bel- 
gium, June 18, 1848; stud, at the Liege Cons, 
and later at the Paris Cons. Debut as 
Mephistopheles in "Faust" at Grand Opera, 
Paris, 1871; chosen by Massenet to create 
the title role in "Don Cesar de Bazan' 



(Nov. 



1873); also created Escamillo in 



"Carmen" (Mar. 3, 1875); sang at Covent 
Garden, 1882; dir. of New York Cons., 1885-9; 
sang again at the Paris Opera, and created 
the role of the High Priest in "Samson et 
Dalila" (Nov. 23, 1892); after another stay in 
the U. S., 1904-7, settled in Paris as teacher. 
Address: 34, rue de Ponthieu, Paris, France 

BOWEN, George Oscar: 

Conductor and teacher of singing, public 
school methods, etc.; b. Castle Creek, Broome 
Co., New York, Oct. 3, 1873, s. Julius D. and 
Mary Elizabeth (Blair) B. ; ed. Acad. and 
high sch., Whitney Point, N. Y. ; mus. ed. 
Inst. of Music Pedagogy, Northampton, 
Mass., stud. singing w. Percy Rector 
Stephens, J. Harry Wheeler and others. En- 
gaged in teaching singing, 20 yrs. ; in pub. 
schs., Stamford, Conn., 5 l / 2 yrs.; Northamp- 
ton, Mass., 1 yr. ; Homer, N. Y., 2 yrs.; 



Yonkers, N. Y., 7 yrs. Address: Director of 
Music, Public Schools, Yonkers, New York. 

BOWEN, York: 

Teacher and composer; b. Crouch Hill, 
London, Feb. 22, 1884; stud, piano w. A. 
Izard at the Blackheath Cons., 2 yrs. ; won 
successively the firard and Sterndale Ben- 
nett scholarships at the Royal Acad. of 
Music, where he stud, piano w. Tobias 
Matthay, composition w. F. Corder, 1900-5. 
Teacher of piano, Royal Academy, since 
1905. Comp. : 3 concertos for piano and 
orch. ; concerto for viola and orch. ; "Minia- 
ture Suite" for orch.; "Second Suite"; sonata 
for viola and piano; several smaller pieces 
for viola and piano. Address: Royal Acad- 
emy of Music, London, England. 

BOWERS, Clarence Wilber: 

Organist, conductor, composer, teacher: b. 
Norwalk. O., s. Watson Wilber and Mary 
Isobel (Dorman) B.; mus. ed. New England 
Cons., Boston; stud. w. Busoni and Guil- 
mant; m. Marguerite Lamb, Colorado 
Springs, Colo. Organist and teacher Andover 
Theological Sem. ; taught piano and har- 
mony at Cornell Coll., Mt. Vernon. la.; or- 
gan, piano, harmony at Colorado Coll., Colo- 
rado Springs, Colo. ; dir. piano and organ 
dept. Olivet Coll., Olivet, Mich., supervisor 
of music San Diego High Sch.; church or- 
ganist since 1895; cond. Apollo Male Chorus, 
Colorado Springs, Harmony Club (mixed), 
San Diego, Cal. ; glee clubs at Colorado 
Springs, Olivet Coll., and San Diego High 
Sch. ; many piano and organ recitals. Has 
composed numerous piano and vocal pieces, 
secular and sacred (B. F. Wood Music Co., 
Pacific Coast Music Pub. Co); organ num- 
bers; 2 string quartets, op. 8 and 18, and 
an opera, "The Mendicant" (1st production 
San Diego. Cal., 1915) in MS. Address: San 
Diego High School. Home: 2519 B. St., San 
Diego, Cal. 

BOWMAN, Edward Morris: 

Organist, conductor and teacher; b. Bar- 
nard, Vt., July 18, 1848; ed. St. Lawrence 
Univ., Canton, N. Y. ; stud, piano w. William 
Mason, New York, Franz Bendel, Berlin; 
organ w. John P. Morgan, London, Rohde 
and Haupt, Berlin, Batiste and Guilmant, 
Paris, Frederick Bridge, London; theory w. 
Weitzmann, Berlin, Macfarren and Turpin, 
London, John P. Morgan, New York; m. 
Mary Elizabeth Jones, St. Louis, Mo., June 
23, 1870. Organist Old Trinity Ch., New 
York, 1866-7; teacher and cond. in St. Louis, 
Mo., 1867-87; organist and mus. dir. Peddle 
Memorial Ch., Newark, N. J., 1887-94; prof. 
and dir. of music, Vassar Coll., 1891-95; 
founder and dir. Temple Choir and Temple 
Orch. (200 members), Baptist Temple, Brook- 
lyn, 1895-1906; founder and dir. since 1906, 
Calvary Baptist" Choir, New York. Author: 
Bowman's "Weitzmann's Manual of Music 
Theory" [adaptation from the German] 
(1876) ; contributions to mus. journals. A 
founder and fellow Am. Coll. of Musicians, 
pres. 8 terms; co-founder Am. Guild of Or- 
ganists; mem. Royal Coll. of Organists, 
London; mem. executive bd., dept. of mus., 
Brooklyn Inst. of Arts and Sciences, 1895- 
1906; mem. Mus. Teachers' Nat. Assn., pres. 



74 



5 terms; pres. Virgil Practice Clavier Mfg. 



BOW NESS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BOYLE 



Co., New York. Address: 1810 Avenue H 
Fiske Terrace, Brooklyn, N. Y. Studio: 
Steinway Hall, New York. 

BOWNESS, Bessie: 

Contralto; b. Coniston, England, June 23, 
1884, d. Thomas and Mary A. (Maudall) B. ; 
ed. Seascale; stud. w. Randegger at Royal 
Coll. of Music. Debut at the Blackpool 
Festival, Oct. 2, 1902, as a competitor for 
contralto solo, winning first prize; has since 
appeared at the Chappell Ballad Concerts, 
Promenade Concerts, Queen's Hall Sunday 
Concerts, etc.; won three first prizes at festi- 
vals before the age of 18; also' winner of the 
Council's Exhibition at the Royal Coll. of 
Music, the London Musical Soc. Prize and 
the Free Open Scholarship. Address: 194 
Blomfield Terrace, London, W. 

BOYCE, Ethel Mary: 

Composer, pianist and teacher; b. Chert- 
sey. England, Oct. 5, 1863; d. George B.. 
J. P.; mus. ed. Royal Acad. of Music; stud, 
piano w. Walter Macfarren and composition 
w. F. W. Davenport; secured several prizes 
and scholarships while at the Academy, in- 
cluding the Lady Goldsmid Scholarship, 1885, 
t-e Potter Exhibition, 1886, Sterndale Ben- 
nett Prize, 1886, and Lucas Medal for compo- 
sition, 1889. Comp: piano pieces, songs, etc. 
(some pub. by Novello). Associate Royal 
Acad. of Music. Address: The Orchard, 
Chertsey, England. 
tf 
BOYD, Charles N. : 

Teacher, organist, director; b. Pleasant 
Unity, Pa., Dec. 2, 1875; ed. Univ. of Pitts- 
burgh, 1894. Organist and dir. North Ave 
Meth. Epis. Ch., Pittsburgh, Pa., since 1894; 
private teacher in Pittsburgh, 1894-1915; 
teacher of church music in Western Theo- 
logical Seminary, and dir. Cecilia Choir 
(special church music programs) since 1903; 
dir. in Pittsburgh Musical Inst., 1915. Sec. 
Music Teachers' Nat. Assn. Author: "Lec- 
tures on Church Music," magazine articles, 
etc. Address: 4259 Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh, 
Pa. 



BOYD, Jeanne Margaret: 

Composer, teacher, coach-accompanist; b. 
Mount Carroll, 111., Feb. 25, 1890, d. James 
P. W. and Jane (Hughes) B.; grad. high 
sch., Fremont, Neb., 1908; stud, piano w. 
mother, w. Dora Knight-Harris and Emil 
Liebling at Frances Shimer Sch., Mt. Car- 
roll, 111., harmony and singing w. Lyravine 
Votaw, Chicago, counterpoint and composi- 
tion w. Edgar A. Brazelton, Chicago (diploma 
in piano and Liebling Medal, Shimer Sch 
1909; post-grad, medal, 1911). Has taught 
piano and harmony in Frances Schimer Sch., 
1909-14; piano, harmony, etc., in Lyceum Arts 
Cons., 1914-17; appeared before numerous 
audiences in Chicago and elsewhere since 
1914; has been associated w. Scharmel Iris, 
poet, of Chicago. Comp.: "In Italy," "La 
Tarantella," "Wind from the South," "When 
the Bobolink Sings" (Gamble Hinged Music 
Co., Chicago); "At Morning," "Canzonetta" 
(G. Schirmer). Mem. Chicago Artists' Assn. 
Address: 600 Lyon and Healy Bldg., Chicago, 



BOYD, Boy Martin: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, teacher; b. 
Philadelphia, Pa., Mar. 25, 1892, s. Robert 
and Margaret (MacTavish) B. ; ed. DeLaucey 
Sch., 1910; Phila. School of Pedagogy, 1912, 
Law School of Temple Univ., 1917: stud, 
music w. Isabella Blake and Frederick Max- 
son; unmarried. At present in charge of 
music at Overbrook Presbyt. Ch. Mem. Organ 
Players' Club and Am. Guild of Organists 
Address: 4946 Hoyel Ave., W. Philadelphia, 
Pa. 

BOYDEN, Maude Eva: 

Pianist; b. White, S. Dak., Dec. 12, 1877, 
d. P. J. and Aritha R. (Dolson) Hegeman; 
grad. White High Sch., 1893, S. Dak. State 
Coll., Brookings, 1898, Am. Cons, of Music, 
Chicago, 1904, post-grad. 1905; m. Maude E. 
Hegeman, Brookings, S. Dak., 1900 (2 sons). 
Taught in Brookings, S. D., until 1903, then 
in .Amer. Cons, (while student), later in 
Brookings, S. D., and Pendleton. Ore. Ad- 
dress: 116 Lewis St., Pendleton, Ore. 

* 
BOYEB, (Louis-Joseph Victor) Georges: 

Librettist; b. Paris, July 21, 1850; won the 
Prix Rossini over 169 competitors with the 
libretto of "Herode" (set to music by Chau- 
met Bordeaux, 1892); also wrote libretti for 
"Le Portrait de Manon" (Massenet), 
"Mirka," "1'Enchanteresse," "Dolores," and 
several other lyric pieces. Writer for the 
"Figaro," "1'fivenement," and the "Petit 
Journal." Address: "Le Figaro," Paris. 
* 
BOYLE, George Frederick: 

Pianist, conductor, composer, teacher; b. 
Sydney, Australia, June 29, 1886; stud, music 
w. mother, w. Sidney Moss; m. in Baltimore, 
Feb. 6, 1915. Debut as pianist in Sydney at 
7; concert tours of Australia and New Zea- 
land at 14, made many appearances in Syd- 
ney and in more than 250 towns in Australia, 
1900-5; played MacDowell's Keltic Sonata 1st 
time in Berlin, 1905; then gave recitals in 
London and The Hague; concert tour of Hol- 
land with Emma Nevada, of Great Britain 
and Ireland with Pauline Donalda, Canadian 
soprano; teacher of piano at Peabody Cons., 
Baltimore, since 1910; piano recitals in various 
American cities; conducted New York Phil- 
harmonic Orch. in performances of own 
piano concerto (Ernest Hutcheson, soloist) 
in New York, Brooklyn and Baltimore. 
Comp.: "Pied Piper of Hamelin," cantata 
for soli, chor. and orch. ; concerto for piano 
and orch. in D min. (1911) ; numerous songs, 
pieces for cello and piano, and pieces for 
piano (published) ; many others, incl. sonata 
for cello and piano and piano sonata (MS.). 
Mem. Bd. of Governors, Florestan Club, 
Baltimore, since 1914. Address: Peabody 
Conservatory, Baltimore, Md. 



BOYLE, Sarah Jane: 

Pianist and organist; b. New York, d. 
Thomas and Maria B. ; ed. in San Francisco; 
stud, music w. H. M. Bosworth, Hartman 
and others. Has been engaged in teaching 
over 30 yrs. ; organist in San Francisco sev- 
eral yrs. Contributed articles to journals, 
magazines, etc. Mem. Cal. M. T. A. Ad- 
dress: 1236 Park St., Alameda, Calif, 



BRACKEN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BRAGG 



BRACKEN, (Mrs.) Willard Sherman: 

Contralto, vocal teacher; b. DeWitt, la., 
Sept. 25, 1869, s. Thomas Thompson and 
Huldah (Creal) Hobbs; stud, singing w. 
Pauline Viardot-Garcia and Mathilde Mar- 
chesi; m. at Benton Harbor, Mich., Aug. 21, 
1892. Concertized in America, 1900-6; taught 
privately until establishment of Cosmopoli- 
tan School of Music and Dramatic Art, 1907, 
of which she has been pres. past 5 yrs. 
Mem. Soc. American Musicians, charter mem. 
Cordon Club, both of Chicago. Address: 16th 
Floor, Kimball Bldg., Chicago. Home: 5007 
Grand Blvd., Chicago, 111. 

BBADBURY, Frederick Gardner: 

Violinist, conductor; b. Chatfield, Minn., 
Dec. 29, 1875, s. W. H. and Lucy M. (Clark) 
B. ; ed. high sch. ; mus. ed. Chicago Musical 
Coll., Chicago Cons., stud, theory, violin w. 
S. E. Jacobsohn; m. Margaret Pinnegan, St. 
Paul, Minn., Sept. 7, 1912. Appeared in re- 
citals throughout the northwestern U. S. ; 
has taught 20 yrs.; dir. Bradbury School of 
Music, organizer and cond. Duluth Symphony 
Orch., cond. Apollo Club. Address: Duluth, 
Minn. 

'BRADFORD, Edith: 

Operatic mezzo-soprano; b. Bangor, Me., 
June 24, 1883, d. Alaric and Angle (Hayes) 
B.; ed. pub. schs. and St. Margaret's (Ch. of 
England) Convent, Boston; stud, singing w. 
Ferdinand Torriani of New York and Charles 
Adams of Boston. Debut with The Bos- 
tonians, succeeding Jessie Bartlett Davis; 
has appeared in all the large and most of 
the small cities of the U. S., Canada and 
Mexico on tour with the Bostonians; sang 
with the Francis Wilson Opera Co. in "The 
Monks of Malabar," 1901; retired from the 
stage for several yrs.; returned to create the 
role of the Fairy Queen in "Pearl and 
Pumpkin," 1906; sang with Jefferson de An- 
gelis in "The Girl and the Governor," 1907, 
in "Princess Stock," San Francisco, 1908; 
created the role of Mascha in "The Choco- 
late Soldier," 1909-10; app. for a short time 
in vaudeville; created Jenny in the "Kiss 
Waltz," 1911; sang with the Aborn English 
Grand Opera Co, 1912; with Fritzi Scheff in a 
revival of "Die Fledermaus" on tour, 1911-12; 
played Serpolette in revival of "The Chimes 
of Normandy" on tour, 1913; app. with or- 
iginal company in "Addle," 1914; mem. Cen. 
tury Opera Co., 1915; has made many spring 
and summer tours with the Aborn Grand 
Opera Co. Repertoire includes over 50 op- 
eras. Address: 1062 Madison Avenue, New 
York. 

BRADFORD, Elizabeth Hanson: 

Dramatic soprano (a'-d'"), vocal teacher; b. 
Fall River, Mass., Apr. 28, 1875, d. George and 
Ruth (Hallam) Hanson; ed. pub. schs., Fall 
River, Mass., and privately; grad. New Eng- 
land Cons, of Music, 1899; m. Edward L. 
Bradford, Fall River, Mass., Nov. 5, 1902 (2 
sons). Sang in Columbus Ave. Ch., Boston, 
under G. W. Chadwick; soloist Wellesley 
(Mass.) Congr. Ch., Baptist Temple and 1st 
Christian Ch., Fall River, Mass., Channing 
Memorial Ch., Newport, R. I., Trinity Epis. 
Ch. and Methodist Tabernacle, Oak Bluffs, 
Mass., 8 summers; at present choir dir. and 



soloist 1st Presbyterian Ch., Albuquerque, 



N. M.; toured 1899-1900 w. C. M. Parker Con- 
cert Co. ; has taught singing 16 yrs. Has con- 
ducted cantatas, produced and directed many 
light operas, written and staged children's 
plays. Founder Fortnightly Music Club, Al- 
buquerque (pres. 1914-6) ; state pres. for New 
Mexico Nat. Federation of Musical Clubs, 
1915; auditor Nat. Bd., Nat. Fedn. of Mus. 
Clubs; pres. Western dist. same, 1917-19; 
state chmn. of music, State Fedn. of 
Women's Clubs, N. M. Address: 108 Yale 
Ave., University Heights, Albuquerque, New 
Mexico. 

BRADLEY (Mrs.) Alice: 

Musical editor; b. Chicago, 111., 1856. 
Musical editor "Cleveland Topics"; Cleve- 
land correspondent "Musical America." 
Chairman Extension Sec., Fortnightly Mu- 
sical Club of Cleveland. Address: 2081 E. 
36th St., Cleveland, Ohio. 
f 
BRADLEY, Orton: 

Pianist and teacher; b. England; ed. Har- 
row and Oxford; mus. ed. John Farmer and 
Sir Walter Parratt; organist of Hertford Col- 
lege, Oxford, 4 yrs. Has been mus. dir. of 
the People's Palace and of the Oratorio and 
Orchestral Concerts given by the National 
Sunday League; for some years professor of 
music, Theological Seminary, New Bruns- 
wick, N. J. Mem. Royal Philharmonic Soc., 
Incorp. Soc. of Musicians (London Council), 
Naval and Military Musical Union (Council). 
Address: Embankment Chambers, 19 Villiers 
Street, London, E. C. 

BRAD SHAW, Nellie Shorthill: 

Organist, composer, dramatic soprano 
(range 3 octaves); b. Pineville, Mo., June 6, 
1874, d. John Jay and Ellen Mary (Williams) 
S. ; ed. priv. sch.; grad. Little Rock Univ., 
1892; stud, organ w. William C. Carl, sing- 
ing w. James Sauvage, piano and harmony 
w. W. W. Wallace and Willibald Lehman; m. 
De Emmett Bradshaw, Little Rock, Ark., 
Mar. 26, 1895 (3 children). Organist, and 
choir singer and dir. (alternating) 20 yrs. ; 
filled many concert engagements; taught sing- 
ing and piano, 20 yrs. Has composed hymns, 
songs, choruses, piano pieces, etc. Charter 
mem. The Authors and Composers Society of 
Arkansas. Address: 117 South 37th St., 
Omaha, Neb. 

BRAGG, Alberta: 

Teacher and dramatic soprano; b. Oregon, 
Mo., Aug. 11, 1889, d. William T. and Emma 
F. (Walker) B.; grad. Oregon, Mo. high 
sch., 1907, Chevy Chase Coll., of Washington, 
D. C., 1908-9, Univ. of Chicago, 1909-10; stud, 
music, w. Clara Drew, Washington, D. C., 
1908; diploma Am. Cons., Chicago, 1911; (2 
gold medals) ; stud, singing w. Oscar Seagle 
in Paris, 1912-5; privately w. Jean de Reszke 
in Paris, 2 yrs. Sang with Anglo-American 
Opera Co., Paris, 1914; appeared twice with 
the Chicago Ensemble at the Art Inst., Chi- 
cago, under Walfried Singer, 1916; recital at 
Playgoers Club, Hotel LaSalle, Chicago, 1916; 
concert tour through Illinois and Missouri, 
1915; taught in Southwestern Univ., George- 
town, Tex., 1911-2; Joliet Cons., Joliet, 111., 
1915, also priv. studio in Chicago; substituted 
at Stephens Coll., Columbia, Mo., Feb. to 
June, 1916; Univ. of Oklahoma, since 1916. 



76 



BBAHAM 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BRANS COMBE 



Mem. Oklahoma State Music Teachers' Assn.; 
Amateur Musical Club in Chicago. Address: 
care University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. 

BBAHAM, Herbert J. : 

Conductor and teacher; b. Brooklyn, N. Y., 
Nov. 25, 1885, s. Harry B. (mus. dir. Wallack's 
Theatre, New York) and Tina (Jackson) B., 
grandson of Joseph B., English orchestral 
conductor, nephew of Dave B., comp. of pop- 
ular comedy songs (Harrigan and Hart) ; ed. 
pub. schs. ; stud, organ w. H. B. Duncan, 
piano w. Paul. Pfaff, theory and orchestration 
w. R. Klugeschied, voice w. Daland, Powers 
and Shakespeare; m. Irma N. Vogel, 1909 (1 
child). Was connected w. the H. W. Savage 
English Grand Opera Co., 1905 and 1908. 
Conductor Brooklyn Symphony Orch. since 
organization (first concert, Jan. 1, 1907) ; 
cond. Hoadley Musical Soc. (semi-professional 
orchestra) 4 yrs. C. E. Union Chorus 3 yrs., 
Philharmonic Club 1 yr. (all Brooklyn, N. 
Y.); organist and mus. dir., Bedford Presb. 
Ch., Brooklyn, 7 yrs.; now cond. Brook- 
lyn Orchestral Soc. Composed two light 
operas, a Valse Caprice and Concert Waltz 
for orchestra (MS.) Mem. Am. Guil of Or- 
ganists, Nat. Assn. of Organists, Nat. Assn. 
of Teachers of Singing, New York State Mu- 
sic Teachers Assn., Musicians Club of New 
York. Address: 345 Clinton Ave., Brooklyn, 
N. Y. 

BBAMSEN, Henry: 

Cellist; b. Copenhagen, Oct. 3, 1875; s. Al- 
fred B. (physician and scientific author) and 
Wilhelmine (Hecht) B; mus. ed. at Leipzig 
Cons. (Julius Klengel). Debut at Leipzig, 
Nov. 20, 1895; has also played at important 
concerts and recitals in London, Berlin, Dres- 
den, Vienna, Petrograd, Moscow, Paris; 
toured England with Mme. Albani and Mme. 
Clara Butt; has played at Copenhagen, Chris- 
tiania and Stockholm every year since 1895; 
toured in America and Canada; decorated by 
King Christian of Denmark and King Oscar 
of Sweden; has given many concerts with his 
sister, a violinist. Address: care N. Vert, 6 
Cork Street, London, W., or George Wilson, 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

BRANCA, Guglielmo: 

Composer; b. Bologna, Apr. 13, 1849; stud, 
music w. A. Bust in the Bologna Cons. 



Comp. : operas 
1876) ; "Hermosa' 



'La Catalana" (Florence, 
(Florence, 1883); "La Fi- 



glia di Jorio" (Cremona, 1897). 

BRANCOUR, Ren6: 

Lecturer and composer; b. Paris, May 17, 
1862. Curator of the museum of musical in- 
struments at the Paris Cons, since 1904; lec- 
turer on aesthetics at the Sorbonne and Al- 



Utrecht. Debut at Schwerin, 1866; went to 
England, 1871, and played with marked suc- 
cess at the Monday and Saturday Popular 
Concerts, with the Philharmonic Society and 
at the Crystal Palace Concerts; returning to 
Germany she played in the leading cities 
of that country and Austria; retired from 
professional life after her marriage. 

BRANDES, Friedrich: 

Conductor, composer; b. Aschersleben, 
Prussia, Nov. 18, 1864; stud, music w. Spitta, 
Bellermann and Kretzschmar. Became music 
critic of the "Dresdner Anzeiger," 1895; cond. 
Dresdner Lehrergesangverein, 1898; musical 
dir. Leipzig Univ. (succeeding Reger), with 
the title of Royal Saxon Professor, since 1909. 
Editor Neue Zeitschrift fur Musik since 1911. 
Has composed male choruses, songs, and 
piano pieces. Address: Johannisplatz 13, Leip- 
zig, Germany. 

BRANDON, Ada: 

Harpist; b. Greenstreet, near Sittingbourne, 
Kent, England; mus. ed. at Trinity Coll. of 
Music, London. Well known as solo harpist 
on the London concert stage. Address: 7 
Colville House, Bayswater, London, S. W. 

BRANDT, Marianne (Marie Bischof ) : 

Contralto and singing teacher; b. Vienna, 
Sept. 12, 1842; stud, singing w. Frau Marsch- 
ner at the Vienna Cons., w. Viardot-Garcia, 
Paris, 1869-70. Debut as Rachel in "La 
Juive," Graz, 1867; subsequently sang in 
Hamburg; eng. at Berlin Court Opera, 1868- 
86; appeared at Covent Garden, London, 1872, 
at Drury Lane in first English prod, of 
"Tristan und Isolde," 1882; sang the role of 
Kundry in "Parsifal" at Bayreuth, 1882, al- 
ternating w. Frau Materna, who created it; 
sang in German opera in New York, 1886; 
singing-teacher in Vienna since 1890. Ad- 
dress: VI Esterhazygasse 39, Vienna, Austria. 

BRANDTS-BUYS, Jan: 

Composer; b. Zutphen, Holland, Sept. 12, 
1868, nephew of Henry B., a Dutch choral 
conductor and composer; stud. w. M. Schwarz 
and A. Urspruch at the Raff Cons, in Frank- 
fort; lived many yrs. in Vienna. Has com- 
posed a concerto for piano and orch. in F 
(Bosendorfer prize 1897); chamber music; 
songs; operas: "Das Vqjlchenfest" (Berlin, 
1909), "Das Glockenspiel" ["Le Carillon"] 
(Dresden, 1913), "Die drei Schneider von 
Schonau" (ib., 1916). 

BRANDUKOV, Anatole Andreievitch : 

Cellist; b. Moscow, Jan. 6, 1859; stud, music 
w. Cossmann and Fitzenhagen at Moscow 
Cons. Debut under Saint-Saens at Angers in 
1881; played in the principal concerts in Paris 



liance Frangaise since 1906. Ctbd. essays to I and London; founded a quartet with Marsick, 



various journals. Author: biographies of 
"Felicien David" (1911) and "Mehul" (1912, 
"Musiciens Celebres"); "La vie et TCEuvre de 



1886; lived in Paris till 1889; settled in Mos- 
cow, 1890. Has composed solo pieces for cello, 



Georges Bizet" (Paris, 1913). Composed a | sia. 
Sonata for violin and piano, piano pieces, and 



with orch. or piano. Address: Moscow, Rus- 



songs. Address: Conservatoire National de 
Musique, Paris, France. 

'BRANDES, Emma: 

Pianist; b. Schwerin, Germany, Jan. 20, 
1854; stud. mus. w. Aloys Schmitt and Golter- 



mann; m. Prof. Engelmann of the Univ. of 



BRANSCOMBE, Edward: 

Tenor; b. London, England; mus. ed. Guild- 
hall Sch. of Music and Royal Coll. of Music, 
studying singing with Sims Reeves and 
others. Choirmaster and asst. organist St. 
Paul's Ch., West Brixton, London; founder 



77 



of the Brixton Orpheus Glee Club; principal 



BBANSCOMBE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BREOJHER 



tenor of St. Andrew's, Well Street, 1887; lay 
vicar, Westminster Abbey, 1890; concert sin- 
ger at leading London concerts and in the 
provinces; later in Australia. Address: 235 
Flinders Lane, Melbourne, Australia. 



BBANSCOMBE, Gena: 

Composer and pianist, b. Picton, Ont., Can- 
ada, d. Henry William and Sara (Allison) B. ; 
mus. ed. Chicago Musical College (Mus. Bac.); 
won 2 medals for composition; stud, piano 
w. Dr. Ziegfeld, Hans von Schiller, Arthur 
Friedheim and Rudolph Ganz, composition 
w. Felix Borowski, Alexander von Fielitz and 
w. Humperdinck in Berlin; m. John Furgu- 
son Tenney, 1910 (3 children). Taught piano 
at Chicago Musical Coll.; head of the piano 
department. Whitman Coll., Washington; now 
giving recitals of her own compositions. 
Has appeared for MacDowell Club and Mu- 
sicians Club, and National Arts Club, New 
York; Century Club, Detroit; Chaos Club, 
Lawrence, Mass.; Woman's Club, Brockton, 
Mass.; at Smith Coll., etc. Comp. : Festival 
Prelude for orch. (MacDowell Festival, Peter- 
borough, 1916, also New York and at San 
Francisco Exposition); violin pieces, "A 
Memory"; "An Old Love Tale"; "At the 
Fair"; several salon pieces for piano; cho- 
ruses for women's voices; about 100 songs, in- 
cluding "Krishna"; "Boot and Saddle"; 
"Just in the Hush"; "There's a Woman Like 
a Dewdrop"; "Happiness"; "Hail Ye Tyme 
of Holie-days"; "I Bring You Heartsease"; 
etc.; also 2 cycles, "A Lute of Jade"; and 
"The Sun Dial" (Schirmer, Ditson, Arthur 
P. Schmitt). Songs have been sung by Nor- 
dica, Gadski, Alda, Bispham, etc. Wrote the 
lyrics for some of her songs. Mem. Mac- 
Dowell Club, New York. Address: 1 West 
82nd St., New York. 

Bit ASK, Hagbard: 

Organist, conductor, composer, teacher; b. 
Rada, Sweden, Sept. 25, 1877, s. Johannes and 
Lydia (Jungner) B. ; ed. college in Skara, 
Sweden; grad. Royal Cons, of Music, Stock- 
holm; m. Minna Hernwall, Lindsborg, Kans., 
Sept. 29, 1901 (four children). Prof, organ 
and musical theory at Bethany Coll.; dir. 
Bethany Oratorio Soc., Lindsborg, Kans. Has 
composed for chorus and orchestra, songs 
with piano, violin and piano, organ, etc., 
mostly in MS. Mem. Neue Bachgesellschaft, 
Leipzig. Address: Lindsborg, Kans. 

"BBASL.AU, Sophie: 

Contralto (3 octaves); b. New York, d. of 
Abel and Alexandra (Goodelman) B.; ed. 
public sch., Wadleigh High Sch. and private 
tutors; stud, singing w. A. Buzzi-Peccia in 
New York and w. Sibella; unmarried. Made 
debut at the Metropolitan Opera House, New 
York, Nov. 28, 1913, as Prince Feodor in 
"Boris Godounov"; mem. Metropolitan Op- 
era Company since then. Has appeared as 
soloist with the New York Symphony, Phila- 
delphia, Chicago, and Boston Symphony or- 
chestras, and at Evanston, Buffalo, Ann Ar- 
bor and Cincinnati music festivals. Reper- 
toire comprises concert programs in French, 
German, Russian, Italian and English, im- 
portant oratorio parts and leading contralto 
roles in many operas. Hon. mem. Mu Phi 



Musical Bureau, 1 West 34th St. Home: 135 
West 118th St., New York City. 

BRASSIN, Gerhard: 

Violinist; b. Aachen, June 10, 1844. Teacher 
at the Berne Music-School in 1863; leader at 
Gothenburg, Sweden; teacher at Stern Cons., 
Berlin, 1874; cond. Tonkiinstlerverein in 
Breslau, 1875-80; later in Petrograd; now -in 
Constantinople. Comp. solo pieces for vio- 
lin. Address: Constantinople, Turkey. 
t 
BBATTON, John Walter: 

Song writer; b. Wilmington, Del., Jan. 21, 
1867; ed. common schs., Wilmington; mus. ed. 
Philadelphia Coll. of Music; m. Dorothy 
Zimmerman, New York, May 21, 1907. 
Comp. : over 200 songs, including "The Sun- 
shine of Paradise Alley"; "I Love You in the 
Same Old Way"; "Henrietta, Have You Met 
Her?"; "Isabelle"; "In a Cozy Corner," etc. 
Mem. Lambs and Green Room clubs, New 
York. Address: Knickerbocker Theatre 
Building, New York. Home: 1404 Glenwood 
Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

BRAUER, Max: 

Conductor and teacher; b. Mannheim, May 
9. 1855; stud. w. Vincenz Lachner, Karlsruhe, 
1875-6; w. Hiller, Jensen, and de Lange at 
the Cologne Cons., until 1880. Mus. dir. at 
Kaiserslautern, 1880-8; mus. dir. at the court 
church, Karlsruhe, since 1888, and of the 
Bachverein, which he founded in 1905. 
Comp: (publ. works) piano pieces for 2 and 4 
hands; Sonata for piano and violin; pieces 
for violin, cello, organ ("Funerale"; 2 Fu- 
gues) ;' Suite for string orch. ; Serenade for 
10 wind instruments and bass; "Der Lotse," 
1-act opera (Karlsruhe, 1895; rewritten, Lu- 
cerne, 1913); 3-act opera, "Morgiane" (Karls- 
ruhe, 1899). Address: Kgl. Hofkirche, Karls- 
ruhe, Germany. 

'BRAUNFEI.S, waiter: 

Composer; b. Frankfort, Dec. 19, 1882; stud, 
music w. James Kwast in Frankfort, piano 
w. Leschetizky, composition w. Ludwig 
Thuille in Vienna. Comp. : operas, "Prinzes- 
sin Brambilla" (Stuttgart, 1909); "Ulen- 
spiegel" (ib., 1913); Variations for orch., op. 
15; "Ariels Gesang" for small orch., op. 18; 
Serenade for do; Offenbarung Johannis 
(chap, vi), for tenor, chor. and orch., op. 17; 
songs and piano pieces. Address: Munich, 
Germany. 

BREADY, Mrs. George L,ee (nee Fedora 
French) : 

Pianist, lecturer; b. East Orange, N. J., 
Mar. 20, 1876, d. Hamline Q. and Ida Fedora 
(Launitz) French; grand-daughter of Robert 
E. von der Launitz, Russian sculptor (called 
"Father of monumental art in America"); 
stud. w. B. Boekelmann, John Brady, Ferdi- 
nand Sinzig, Emmanual Wad. Has given 
"opera recitals" before women's clubs of 
New York and vicinity, also in schools and 
drawing rooms in New York, Washington, 
Baltimore, etc. Address: 981 Madison Ave., 
New York. 

BRECHER, Gustav: 

Conductor and composer; b. Eichwald, near 
Teplitz, Bohemia, Feb. 5, 1879; ed. Nikolai- 



Epsilon sorority. Address: care Wolfsohn gymnasium, Leipzig; stud, music there w. 

78 



BREIL 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BBETHEBICK 



Jadassohn, Richard Hofmann, Gustav Schle- 
miiller. Had a symph. poem, "Rosmers- 
holm," prod, by Richard Strauss in 1896 at a 
Liszt- Verein concert in Leipzig. Debut as 
cond., Liszt- Verein, 1897; correpetitor at the 
Leipzig Municipal Theatre, also conducting 
operatic performances, 1898; cond. at the Vi- 
enna Court Opera, 1901; chief Kapellm., Ol- 
miitz Stadttheater, 1902, Hamburg Stadtthea- 
ter since 1903, Cologne Opera since 1911. 
Comp. : for orch., "Rosmersholm," symph. 
fantasia, "Aus unserer Zeit," op. 2; several 
sets of songs, op. 3-7. Author: "tiber die 
veristische Oper" ; "Analysen zu Werken von 
Berlioz und Strauss"; "Richard Strauss," a 
monograpn, 1900 (all 3 pub. by the Harmonie- 
Verlag, Berlin) ; "tiber Operntexte und Op- 
ernubersetzungen: eine Studie" (Jungdeut- 
scher Verlag, Berlin). Revised Auber's "La 



Muette 



Portici" (Peters Edn.). Address: 



Monopolhotel, Cologne, Germany. 

BREIL., Joseph Carl: 

Composer and conductor; b. Pittsburgh, 
Pa., June 29, 1870, s. Joseph and Margaret 'A. 
(Frohnhoefer) B. ; ed. Pittsburgh Coll., St. 
Fidelis Coll., Butler, Pa., Curry Univ., Pitts- 
burgh; stud, law and philosophy at Univ. of 
Leipzig; stud, music privately, at Leipzig 
Cons., singing w. Ewald in Leipzig, in Milan, 
w. Del Puente in Philadelphia; m. Jean F. 
Stevenson, North Adams, Mass., Feb. 21, 1911. 
Chief tenor, Emma Juch Co., 1891-2; tenor 
soloist and choir dir. St. Paul's Cathedral, 
Pittsburgh, 1892-7; theatrical conductor, also 
on tour, 1897-1903. Comp.: music to "The 
Climax" (New York, 1909); opera, "Love 
Laughs at Locksmiths" (Portland, Me., 1911); 
music for photoplay productions; "Queen 
Elizabeth" (first score ever written for a 
moving picture play, Powers' Theatre, Chi- 
cago, 1912), and "Camille" (both with Sarah 
Bernhardt); "Mme. Sans Gene," (Mme. Re- 
jane); "Prisoner of Zenda" (J. K. Hackett) ; 
"Tess of the D'Ubervilles" (Mrs. Fiske) ; 
"In the Bishop's Carriage" (Mary Pickford) ; 
"The Birth of a Nation"; "Intolerance"; 
"The Legend"; etc.; comic operas (book and 
music) "Prof. Tattle" (New York, 1913), and 
"The Seventh Chord" (Chicago, 1913); Re- 
quiem and 2 other masses; vesper service; 
sacred songs; anthems; etc.; also a book of 
music for general moving picture purposes. 
Reviser and editor of mus. publications 
(1903-10). Address: Stillwell Hotel, Los An- 
geles, Cal. 

' BREITHAUPT, Rudolf [Maria]: 

Piano teacher and writer; b. Brunswick, 
Aug. 11, 1873; stud, music at Jena, Leipzig 
and Berlin; w. Teichmann, Paul and Jadas- 
sohn at Leipzig Cons., 1897; contributor to 
the "Redende Kiinste" and "Neue Zeitschrift 
fur Musik." Author: "Die naturliche Kla- 
viertechnik," 1907 (transl. into French, 1908, 
English, 1909); "Musikalische Zeit-und Streit- 
fragen," collected essays, 1906. Composed 
songs. Address: Knesebeckstr. 88, Berlin- 
Charlottenburg, Germany. 

BREMA, Marie (Minny Fehrmann) : 

Dramatic mezzo-soprano; b. Liverpool, Feb. 
28, 1856, father German, mother from Rich- 
mond, Va. ; stud, singing w. Henschel, 1890, 
w. Mme. Bessie Cox and Mr. Blume; m. 
Arthur Braun, Liverpool, 1874. Debut at the 



Popular Concert, Feb. 21, 1891, in Schubert's 
"Ganymed," under the name of Bremer (her 
father was a native of Bremen) ; stage-debut 
as Adrienne Lecouvreur, Oxford, 1891; created 
the role of Lola in "Cavalleria Rusticana," 
London, Oct. 19, 1891; sang Orfeo on Nov. 27; 
after continued concert-work, was eng. by 
Cosima Wagner to sing Ortrud at Bayreuth, 
1894, also appearing several times as Kundry; 
sang Ortrud, Brangane, and Briinnhilde in 
"Die Walkiire" with the Damrosch Com- 
pany in New York and elsewhere, 1895; 
Orphee, Dalila, Amneris in Brussels; all the 
great Wagner roles at the Metropolitan Op- 
era House, 1895-6; Fricka and Kundry at 
Bayreuth, 1896-7; Orphee in Paris, 1898, 
Brangane at the Lamoureux concerts, 1900, 
and Brunnhilde in "Gotterdammerung" in 
German at the Chateau d'Eau performances 
under Richter, 1902; sang Marcelline in 
Bruneau's L'Attaque du Moulin," London, 
1897; created Beatrice in Stanford's "Much 
Ado about Nothing," May 30, 1901, and the 
Angel in Elgar's "Dream of Gerontius," 
1900, Birmingham Festival; sings at many 
festivals, concerts and operas in Great Brit- 
ain; prof, of singing at the Royal College 
of Music, Manchester. Address: Royal Col- 
lege of Music, Manchester, England. 

BRENSKA, Zabetta: 

Contralto; b. St. Paul, Minn., d. Thomas 
M. and Rachel (Eastwood) Breen; ed. pub. 
sens. ; mus. ed. Florence, Italy; m. Paul Alt- 
house, singer (q. v.), St. Paul, Minn., June 
kO, 1914. Oratorio, recital and concert singer, 
presents opera scenes in costume. Address: 
645 West End Ave., New York. 

> e 

BRERETON, W. H.: 

Concert bass; b. Bedford, England, s. Rev. 
Canon B. ; ed. in Bedford; mus. ed. at Royal 
Acad. of Music, London; stud, singing w. 
Manuel Garcia, w. Ronconi in Milan, w. J. B. 
Welch and Randegger in London; m. Sarah 
Ambler, soprano, 1884. Debut at Crystal Pal- 
ace Saturday Concerts, 1882; sang at Handel, 
Birmingham, Leeds, Gloucester, Worcester 
and Hereford festivals, 1883-94, also at the 
Albert Hall Oratorio Concerts, the Monday 
and Saturday Popular Concerts, and other 
principal London and provincial concerts; 
joined the Westminster Singers Male Quar- 
tet, 1894; also sang for a time with the 
Foundling Hospital Choir and as assistant 
vicar-choral at St. Paul's Cathedral; app. a 
gentleman of H. M. Chapels Royal, 1887. 
Mem. Philharmonic Society and Royal So- 
ciety of Musicians. Address: 24 Nottingham 
Place, London W. 

BRETHERICK, Henry: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Horsforth, 
near Leeds, Mar. 28, 1849; stud. w. prom- 
inent teachers in England and America; m. 
Jacksonville, 111., 1876. Organist 1st Presbyt. 
Ch., Jacksonville, 111., 1872-84; dir. of music 
Female Acad., Methodist College (now 
Woman's Coll.) and State Institution for the 
Blind; organist 1st Congrl. Ch., and mus. 
dir. Quincy Cons, of Music, 1885-92; organist 
1st Unitarian Ch., San Francisco, Cal., since 
1895; pres. Music Teachers' Assn. of Cal., 



1912- 



Mem. M. T. N. A.; mem. Nat. Assn. 



of Organists, Colleague Am. Guild of Organ- 



79 



ists, Musicians' Club of San Francisco, Mu- 



BRETON Y HERNANDEZ WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BREWER 



sic Teachers' Assn. of Cal. Address: 1916 
Pine St., San Francisco, Cal. 

'BRETON Y HERNANDEZ, Tomas: 

Composer; b. Salamanca, Dec. 29, 1850; 
stud, at the Madrid Cons. Comp. : operas (all 
prod, at Madrid), "Los Amantes de Teruel" 



(1889); "Juan Garfn" (1892); 



'Dolores' 



(1895); "El Domingo de Ramos" (1896); "La 
Verbena de la Paloma" (1897); "Raquel" 
(1900); "El Caballo del senorito" (1901); 
"Farinelli" (1903); "Tabore" (1913); oratorio, 
"Apocalipsia" (Madrid, 1882); for orch., 
"Escenas Andaluzas," Polonaise, Scherzo, 
Funeral March for Alfonso XII; also cham- 
ber music. Address: Royal Opera House, Ma- 
drid, Spain. 

BREUER, Hans: 

Tenor; b. Cologne, Apr. 27, 1870; stud, at 
the Cologne Cons. w. Iffert and Stolzenberg, 
1890-2, w. Kniese at the Bayreuth Stilbil- 
dungsschule (on invitation of Frau Cosima 
Wagner), until 1896. Debut as Mime at Bay- 
reuth, 1896; called to Breslau for the festi- 
val performances in honor of the Czar, and 
sang there 1 yr. ; sang David, Erik, Jaquino, 
"Ring" roles, in the U. S. with Damrosch, 
1897-8; at Covent Garden, London, summer of 
1898; following winter season starred in Hol- 
land, Germany, Switzerland, England, etc., 
in America under Grau, 1892-1900, and sum- 
mers in London; mem. Vienna Court Opera, 
1901; has sung at all the Bayreuth Festivals 
(Mime, David, etc.), 1896-1916; at the Munich 
Festivals, 1907-8; as Basilio in "Figaro" at 
the Mozart Festival in Salzburg, 1906; spe- 
cializes in Wagner and Mozart, though reper- 
toire includes all German roles for "Spiel- 
tenor." Address: VIII Hamerlingplatz 10, 
Vienna, Austria. 

BRVALi, Lucienne (Bertha Brennwald) : 

Dramatic soprano; b. Mannedorf, Switzer-' 
land, Nov. 4, 1870; stud, music in Lausanne 
and Geneva; at Paris Cons. w. Warot, d'Obin 
and Giraudet (1st prize for opera, 1890). 
Made debut at Paris Opera as Selika in "1'Af- 
ricaine," Jan. 20, 1892; since then principal 
dramatic soprano at the Opera; has sung 
2 seasons in America, 1900-2, otherwise only in 
France and some appearances at Covent Gar- 
den, London; created the chief soprano roles 
in the 1st performances of the Wagner 
dramas at the Opera; also created chief 
roles in Holme's' "La Montagne noire" 
(1895),- Guiraud's "Fredggonde" (1895), Vi- 
dal's "Burgonde" (1898), Massenet's "Grise'li- 
dis" (1901), Erlanger's "Fils de 1'etoile" 
(1904), Dukas' "Ariane et Barbe-Bleue" 
(1907), Massenet's "Bacchus" (1909), and 
Bloch's "Macbeth" (1910). Has sung about 50 
roles, incl. Brunnhilde in German (Boston, 
1901). Address: Grand Opera, Paris, France. 

e BRVIL,UE, Pierre [Onfroy] de: 

Teacher, music critic, composer; b. Bar-le- 
Duc, Feb. 21, 1861; intended for a diplo- 
matic career; stud, music w. Dubois at the 
Paris Cons., 1880-2, and w. Cesar Franck. 
Completed (with d'Indy and others) 
Franck's unfinished opera "Ghiselle"; pro- 
fessor of counterpoint at the Schola Can- 
torum since 1889; mem. exam. com. for 
chamber music and composition at the Cons. ; 
critic for "La France, La Revue Interna- 



tionale de Musique" and "Mercure de 
France." Comp.: "Eros Vainqueur," 3-act 
lyric opera (Brussels, 1910); "Sainte-Rose de 
Lima," scSne mystique for chorus, soli and 
orch. ; 3-part mass (w. organ, string-orch. 
and harp); motets; liturgical choral composi- 
tions; overture to Maeterlinck's "La Prin- 
cesse Maleine"; incidental music to the same 
author's "Sept Princesses" and Kalidasa's 
"Sakuntala"; orch. suites, "Nuit de D6- 
cembre" and "Stamboul"; "Une ouverture 
pour un drame," for orch.; "Medeia" for soli, 
female voices and orch.; "La tete de Ken- 
ware'h," for baritone, chorus and orch.; 
"L'Ondine et le pecheur," for mixed chorus 
and orch.; "Bernadette," for do.; organ suite, 
piano pieces, etc. Author: "Sur les chansons 
populaires frangaises" (1901). Address: 
Schola Cantorum, Paris, France. 

BREWBAKER, Misa L,otta: 

Pianist; b. Plymouth, Ohio, Sept. 25, 1873, 
d. Jacob Calvin and Eleanor (Tyson) B. ; 
stud, music w. W. B. Colson, William H. 
Sherwood and Joseph Lhevinne. Active as 
teacher of piano in Cleveland. Mem. Fort- 
nightly Musical Club, Cleveland. Address: 
813 Arcade, Cleveland, Ohio. 

BREWER, Alfred Herbert: 

Composer, conductor, organist; b. Glou- 
cester, England, June 21, 1865; ed. Cathedral 
Sch. and Exeter Coll., Oxford; stud, music 
w. Dr. Harford Lloyd of Gloucester Cathe- 
dral, at Exeter Coll. and w. Parratt and 
others at the Royal Coll. of Music (organ 
scholarship). Organist St. Catherine's and 
St. Mary-de-Crypt, Gloucester, 1881, St. Giles', 
Oxford, 1882, Bristol Cathedral, for a short 
time, St. Michael's, Coventry, 1886-92; or- 
ganist and music master, Tonbridge Sch., 
1892-97; cond. the Three Choirs Festivals, 
Gloucester, 1898, 1901, 1904, 1907, 1910 and 1913; 
cond. Gloucestershire Orchestral Soc., Glou- 
cester Choral Soc. and Gloucester Orpheus 
Soc. Comp.: Setting of "Psalm 98"; "Dedica- 
tion Ode"; cantatas, "The Holy Innocents," 
"A Song of Eden" and "Emmaus" ; "Eng- 
land, my England," f. bar. solo and orch.; 
"Summer Sports," suite f. chorus and orch.; 
"Love's Philosophy," f. male voices; "Eliza- 
bethan Pastorals" (Hereford Festival, 1906); 
"In Springtime," English pastorals (Leeds, 
1907); "Sir Patrick Spens" (Cardiff, 1907); 
"Age and Youth," 2 pieces f. orch.; "Idyl" 
f . orch. ; Evening Service in C (Gloucester 
Festival, 1895); operetta "Rosamund"; or- 
gan pieces, part-songs, anthems, songs, pieces 
f. violin and piano, etc. Fellow Royal Coll. 
of Organists; hon. Mus. Bac. (Dublin), Mus. 
Doc. ; hon. mem. Royal Acad. of Music. 
Address: 7 Palace Yard, Gloucester, England. 

BREWER, John Hyatt: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, composer, 
teacher; b. Brooklyn, N. Y., Jan. 18, 1856, 
s. William and Anna (Neill) B.; ed. pub. 
sen., in business from age of 14 to 21; stud, 
music w. R. Navarro, V. Caulfield, Wilder, 
Walter, Diller, and 10 years with Dudley 
Buck; m. Emma. A. Thayer, June 27, 1888. 
Debut as boy soprano, at 6, as organist at 16, 
as composer at 21, as conductor at 22; organ- 
ist, City Park Chapel, Church of the Mes- 
siah, Clinton Ave. Cong. Ch., Brooklyn, N. 



80 



Y., 1872-81; organist and dir. Lafayette Ave. 



BREYN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BRIDGE 



Presb. Ch. 1881-1918; cond. various orches- 
tras, women's, mixed and men's choruses; co- 
founder and accompanist Apollo Club of 
Brooklyn 1877-1903, succeeding Dudley Buck 
as conductor, 1903. Comp. : String quartet in 
D minor (MS.); cantatas, "The Holy Night" 
(soli, chorus and organ); "The Lord of the 
Dunderberg" (soli, men's chorus and or- 
chestra); "Hesperus" (The Evening Star) 
(mixed and women's voices with piano or 
orchestra) ; men's choruses with orchestral 
accompaniment, "Break, Break, Break" 
(Tennyson), "Woodland Morning" (German), 
"Sing, Sing, Music was Given" (Moore); 30 
songs with piano accompaniment; 12 organ 
compositions; 28 anthems for church, glees, 
part songs, duets, cantatas for women's 
voices, 6 piano solos (MS.); has published 
since 1883 with A. P. Schmidt, G. Schirmer, 
etc. Cosmopolitan tendencies. Co-founder 
Am. Guild of Organists 1896; fellow 1902; 
warden 1905-8; councillor 1908; fellow, Brook- 
lyn Institute of Arts and Sciences 1906; Doc- 
tor of Music (honorary), New York Univ., 
1916; has received four prizes for musical 
compositions; mem. Musicians' Club of New 
York, Brooklyn Insitute of Arts and Sciences. 
Address: 88 South Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

BREYN, Simon: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 
Oct. 31, 1893, s. Sam and Anna (Passon) B.; 
stud, music in Philadelphia, Chicago, New 
York and Denver, w. Francis Hendriks, Carl 
Friedberg, Ernest Hutcheson; unmarried. 
Debut in piano recital, Philadelphia, 1912; 
has taught in Philadelphia, New York and 
Denver 9 yrs. ; now teacher at the Western 
Institute of Music and Dramatic Art; ap- 
peared frequently in Denver, Philadelphia and 
New York; soloist in Denver with Innes Con- 
certs at City Auditorium before audience of 
15,000, season of 1915; toured Western states 
season 1916-7, under auspices of Colorado 
Univ. Repertoire ranges from old classics to 
modern school and includes standard con- 
certos; especially successful in Beethoven and 
Bach. Mem. several musical societies, Bnai 
Brith Lodge, etc. Address: care Western In- 
stitute of Music, Grant and 16th Sts., Denver, 
Colo. Home: 1575 Milwaukee St., Denver, 
Colo. 

* BRIAN, Donald [Francis] : 

Actor and singer; b. St. John's, Newfound- 
land, Feb. 17, 1880, s. Denis Francis and 
Margaret (Selby) B.; stud. w. Charles Adams 
White, New England Cons.; m. Florence 
Meagher Gleason, Saratoga, N. Y., Mar. 1, 
1910. Debut as Hardie Grant in "Shannon of 
the Sixth," Boston, 1895; later appeared in 
"The Man from Mexico," "Florodora," "The 
Silver Slipper," "Little Johnny Jones," 
"Forty-five Minutes from Broadway," etc.; 
created role of Prince Danilo in American 
prod, of "The Merry Widow," 1907; created 
Freddy Smythe in "The Dollar Princess, 
1909, Armand in "The Siren," 1911; also 
starred in "The Marriage Market," "Sybil,' 
"Her Regiment," etc.; mem. of all-star cast 



of Lambs Club Gambol since 
The Lambs, New York. 

'BRIDEWELL, Carrie: 



Address: 



Contralto; b. Port Gibson, Miss., 1874, d. 



Col. H. F. and Rosalie Gabriel B.; stud. 



singing w. Mrs. O. L. Fox, Alice Garrigue 
Mott, Lilli Lehmann, and Marcella Sembrich; 
m. Lemuel C. Benedict, Richmond, Va. De- 
but Metropolitan Opera House, New York as 
the first American to be engaged without 
previous experience in opera; made many ap- 
pearances with Jean de Reszke, Melba, Sem- 
brich, Calve, Nordica, etc.; also sang at 
ovent Garden and opera houses of Breslau, 
Vienna, Olmtitz, Dresden, etc. Repertoire 
ncludes Amneris, Azzucena, Ortrud, Carmen, 
Fricka, Erda, Laura in "La Giaconda," Sie- 
bel, Urbano, Stephano, etc. Address: 145 E. 
35th St., New York. 

BRIDGE, Clara Gregory: 

Teacher; b. Cincinnati, O., Nov. 29, 1888, d. 
Henry Whitney and Fannie (Gregory) B.; 
grad. Madisonville High Sch., 1907; stud, at 
Meadville Theological Sch. (2 courses in 
psychology); stud, piano, harm., cpt., history, 
etc., w. Hugo Sederberg and Theodore Bohl- 
mann at Cincinnati Cons, of Music, grad. 
1911. Has taught privately and in the Cin- 
cinnati Cons. 7 yrs. ; has made special feature 
of teaching blind students piano and theory, 
in charge of dept. for blind at Cincinnati 
Cons. Sec. Cincinnati Cons. Alumnae Assn., 
1916-8. Address: 3540 Eden Ave., Avondale, 
Cincinnati, O. 

BRIDGE, Frank: 

Composer and conductor; b. Brighton, Eng- 
land, Feb. 26, 1879, s. William Henry and 
Elizabeth (Warbrick) B. ; stud. w. Stanford 
at the Royal Coll. of Music (Rajah of Ta- 
gore's Gold Medal) ; m. Ethel Elmore Sin- 
clair, of Melbourne, Australia. Viola player 
in the Joachim quartet, 1906; cond. Marie 
Brema's opera seasons at the Savoy Theatre, 
London, 1910-11, conducted at Covent Garden 
during the Beecham season of 1913, cond. 
Raymond Opera Co., 1913. Comp.: "Isabella" 
f. orch. (Queen's Hall Proms., 1907; London 
Symphony, 1907); Dance Rhapsody f. orch. 
(Musical League Festival, Liverpool, 1909); 
suite f. orch. "The Sea" (Queen's Hall 
Proms., 1912); Dance Poem f. orch. (Royal 
Philharmonic Soc., 1914); string quartet; 
string sextet; piano trio; piano quartet; piano 
quintet; etc. Address: 23 Foster Road, Chis- 
wick, London, W. 

BRIDGE (Sir) John Frederick: 

Organist, teacher, composer; b. Oldbury, 
Worcestershire, Dec. 5, 1844; brother of 
Joseph Cox B (q.v.); became chorister in 
Rochester cathedral in 1850, then articled to 
Johns Hopkins, and later stud. w. Sir John 
Goss; Mus. D., Oxford, with the oratorio 
"Mount Moriah," 1868. Organist of Trinity 
Ch., Windsor, 1865, of Manchester cathedral, 
1869; deputy, 1875, and principal, 1882, or- 
ganist at Westminster Abbey; professor of 
harmony and counterpoint at the Royal 
Acad. of Music, professor, Univ. of London, 
aiso at Gresham Coll., and cond. of the 
Madrigal Soc. Comp.: Cantatas, "Boadicea" 
(1880); "Rock of Ages" (1885); "Callirrhoe" 
(Birmingham, 1888); dramatic oratorio, "The 
Repentance of Nineveh" (Worcester, 1890); 
"The Lord's Prayer" [after Dante] (1892); 
"The Cradle of Christ" (Stabat Mater spe- 
ciosa, 1894); 5 choral ballades, "The Festi- 
val," "The Inchcape Bell," "The Flag of 



81 



England," "The Ballad of the Camperdown," 



BRIDGE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BRELL.HART 



"The Forging of the Anchor"; concert over- 
ture, "Morte d'Arthur"; "Magnificat" and 
"Nunc Dimittis" in D: anthems, part songs; 
songs. Author: "A Course of Harmony" 
(1899); "Samuel Pepys, Lover of Musique" 
(1903) ; primers on counterpoint, double- 
counterpoint, canon, and on the organ ac- 
companiment of the choral service. Edited 
selected motets of Gibbons (1907). Knighted 
in 1897. Address: Royal Academy of Music, 
London, England. 

BRIDGE, Joseph Cox: 

Organist, teacher, composer; b. Rochester, 
Eng., Aug. 16, 1853, brother of Sir John 
Frederick B. (q.v.); stud, music w. his 
brother and Hopkins; Mus. B., Oxon., 1878; 
Mus. D., 1884. Organist Chester Cathedral 
since 1877; revived the Chester Triennial Mu- 
sical Festival, 1879, and was its cond. until 
1900; since then hon. sec. of same; founded 
and cond. the Chester Mus. Soc., 1883; cond. 
Bradford Festival Choral Soc., 1887-90; prof, 
of music, Univ. of Durham since 1908; ex- 
aminer in music to the universities of Dur- 
ham, Oxford and London. Comp. : oratorio 
"Daniel" (1885); cantatas, "Rudel" (1891) 
and "Resurgam" (1897); Evening Service in 
C, w. orch. (1879) ; Requiem Mass (1900) ; op- 
eretta, "The Belle of the Area"; Symphony 
in F (1894); string quartet; sonata for cello 
and piano; anthems; part-songs; songs; organ 
music; piano pieces, etc. V.-pres. Chester 
Archaeological Soc. and fellow of the Soc. 
of Antiquaries. Address: The University, 
Durham, England. 

BRIESEMEISTER, Otto: 

Operatic tenor; b. Arnswalde, May 18, 
1866; ed. in medicine (Dr. med.); stud, sing- 
ing w. Wiedemann at Potsdam. Debut Det- 
mold, 1893 ; later sang at Aachen and Breslau 
operas. Roles include Loge, and Herodes in 
Strauss' "Salome." 

BRIGGS, Ernest L,.: 

Manager of musical artists; b. Plymouth, 
Mass., 1876, s. Charles H. and Susan P. 
(King) B.; stud, music w. Thurston P. Da- 
mon in Boston; m. Harriet E. Ward, New 
Gloucester, Me., July 20, 1905. Established 
Artists' Directory on Chicago "Evening 
Post," 1912; in music dept., for 1% yrs.; at 
present manager Metropolitan Series of Art- 
ists Concerts, Fine Arts Theatre, Chicago; lo- 
cal mgr. of distinguished artists, symphony 
orchestras, etc., mgr. Briggs' Musical Bu- 
reau, since June 1, 1913. Has contributed 
many articles to daily newspapers, American 
magazines, incl. mus. articles in Musical 
Courier, Musical America, Monitor, Clef and 
others. Address: Steinway Hall Building, 
Chicago, 111. Home: 6452 Kimbark Ave., Chi- 
cago, 111. 

BRIGHAM, Ralph Hibbard: 

Organist, teacher; b. North Adams, Mass., 
Oct. 10, 1883, s. Truman E. and Harriett N. 
(Hibbard) B., his father was a flutist; grad. 
New England Cons, of Music (Boston) 1903, 
stud, theory w. George Chadwick, organ w. 
Wallace Goodrich, choir training w. Henry 
W. Dunham, harmony w. Benjamin Cutter; 
m. Catherine Thompson in Easthampton, 
Mass., Oct., 1912. Organist First Church of 
Christ, Northampton, Mass., 1904-14; Church 



of the Holy Spirit, Boston, 1903-4; Strand 
Theatre, New York, 1914-6; toured in 1911. 
giving organ recitals in New England-; played 
in Carnegie Hall, New York; has given 100 
organ recitals; played for John Philip Sousa. 
Address: Strand Theatre, New York. 

BRIGHAM-SAXD, Zella (Mrs. Otto Sand) : 
Pianist, organist, conductor; b. Clyde, O., 
Dec. 14, 1873, d. Byron Oakley and Nellie 
(Bell) B.; ed. Hellmuth Coll., London, Ont. ; 
mus. ed. Coll, of Music, Cincinnati. Dir. 
Cons, of Albion (Mich.) Coll.; has taught 
privately in Toledo, O., 20 yrs.; soloist and 
accompanist for Assembly at Ludington, 
Mich., 16 seasons; has accompanied many em- 
inent New York and Chicago artists; at pres- 
ent dir. Eurydice Club, and organist Second 
Church of Christ, Scientist, Toledo. Address: 
2050 Fulton St., Toledo, Ohio. 

BRIGHT, Dora Estella: 

Pianist; b. Sheffield, Aug. 16, 1863; stud, 
at the Royal Acad. of Music, London, s. piano 
w. Macfarren, composition w. Ebenezer 
Prout (Potter Exhibition, 1884, Lucas Medal 
for composition, 1888) ; m. Capt. Knatchbull, 
1892. Debut at Covent Garden Promenade 
Concerts, 1882; gave recitals at the Crystal 
Palace and annually at the Royal Acad. of 
Music until 1892; gave a series of recitals of 
English music, ancient and modern, 1892, and 
a series of national piano recitals, 1895; ap- 
peared in Dresden, Cologne, Leipzig and other 
German cities, 1889. Comp. : 2 piano con- 
certos (1st London, 1891, 2nd Cologne, 1892) ; 
piano quartet (1893). Suite for piano and 
vin. ; Duo for -2 pianos; Variations f. piano 
w. orch. (1890) ; Fantasia f . piano w. orch. 
(1892); Ballet Scene (danced by Genee, Play- 
house, London, 1907); songs, etc. Address: 
care Royal Acad. of Music, London, N. W. 

BRIGHT-BENGEL,, Helen: 

Singer (contralto) ; b. Chicago, d. Orville T. 
and Cora (Christian) B. ; grad. Univ. of Chi- 
cago; stud, music w. Frank T. Baird in Chi- 
cago, Mme. Orgeni in Munich, George Hen- 
schel in London. Debut at Fine Arts Thea- 
tre, Chicago, 1914; soloist Bach Choral Soc., 
Chicago, 1913-5; mem. Brahms Quartet; has 
made concert tours. Repertoire includes 
German Lieder, oratorio, concert, recital, 
song interpretation. Sec. Chicago Artist's 
Assn. Address: 6042 Stony Island Ave., Chi- 
cago, 111. 

BRILL.HART, Gilbert Davis: 

Pianist, teacher and composer; b. Bourbon, 
Ind., March 24, 1888, s. Jeremiah B. and 
Katherine (McColl) B.; grad. Indianapolis 
Cons, of Music, 1911; stud. w. C. C. McKee, 
1909-10, Carl Beutel, 191162; piano w. Allen 
Spencer, Chicago, 1914-5; theory w. Hetta 
Ada Wheeler, Indianapolis; composition w. 
Olaf Anderson, Chicago. Instructor of piano, 
Indianapolis Cons., 1912-4, summer school, 
Colorado State Normal, 1915; dir. of piano 
and instructor in mus. hist., Colorado State 
Normal, 1915-17. Concertized in Indiana, 
Ohio, Illinois, Michigan, Calif fornia, 1910-5; 
pianist, extension dept., Univ. of Colorado, 
1915-6. Composed songs for children. "Min- 
ute Songs," Sonata in C major (MS.), Three 
Moods for piano (MS., first perf. Nappanee 
Musical Soc., Indiana). Mem. Indiana State 
Music Teachers' Assn., 1911-5 (mem. exec. 



82 



BRINES 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BBODEUR 



board, 1914-5), Music Teachers' Nat. Assn., 
1915. Address: State Normal School, Gun- 
nison, Colo. 

BBINES, Fannie Gilbert: 

Singer (lyric soprano), vocal teacher; b. 
Providence, R. I., d. Amos Livsey and 
Elizabeth Eddy (Buffinton) B. ; ed. high sen., 
Providence, R. I. ; stud, piano w. mother, 
Irish harp w. Zoe Cheshire, singing w. Dr. 
Jules Jordan in Providence, Mme. de Picci- 
otto in Paris; m. John Francis Brines, sculp- 
tor, in Providence. Has been church singer 
in Providence and Albany; teacher of sing- 
ing in Brooklyn since 1907; gives lecture-re- 
citals and interpretative programs of folk and 
art songs of the different nations. Has writ- 
ten occasionally for "The Etude" and other 
mus. journals. Mem. Nat. Assn. Teachers 
of Singing, New York State Teachers' Assn., 
mem. council New York City chapter; Musi- 
cians' Club of New York. Address: 109 
Greene Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

'BRINKL.ER, Alfred: 

Organist, teacher of organ, piano, composi- 
tion; b. Ramsgate, Eng., May 2, 1880, s. 
George B. H. and Elizabeth (Smithe) B. ; 
stud, piano, organ, choir-training w. Henry 
J. B. Dart, organ and composition w. Dr. T. 
Haigh of Ramsgate, Eng.; m. Beatrice B. 
Banks, 1913 (one son). Organist, St. Mary's 
Ch., Minster, Eng., 1898-1902; St. Matthew's 
Cathedral, Dallas, Tex., 1902-5; St. Luke's 
Cathedral, Portland, Me., 1905-15; St. Ste- 
phen's Ch., Portland, Me., since 1915. Comp. : 
Suite in A, Grand Chreur and Capriccio, for 
organ; church services and anthems (all in 
MS.). Associate Royal College of Organists, 
London, 1899; fellow Am. Guild of Oganists, 
1905. Address: 104 Park St., Portland, Me. 

BRITT, Jessie Ellen: 

Teacher of piano; b. Grayling, Mich., Oct. 
13, 1880; grad. Pacific Coll., Newberg, Ore., 
and Sargent Normal, Cambridge, Mass.; stud, 
music w. Charles Dierke, Portland, Ore. 
Teacher of piano in Newberg, Ore., 8 yrs. 
Mem. Oregon Music Teachers' Assn. Ad- 
dress: Newberg, Ore. 

BROADBERRY, Gilden Richardson: 

Organist, teacher, musical editor; b. Eng- 
land, May 20, 1862. Served as supt. of music, 
Western Pa. Institution for Blind, 10 yrs.; 
private teaching, Pittsburgh, 20 yrs. ; organ- 
ist, Calvary, Ascension and Emmanuel 
churches, Pittsburgh, 18 yrs.; asst. city or- 
ganist, Pittsburgh, under Frederic Archer; 
musical editor "East End News," Pittsburgh, 
4 yrs. ; at present musical editor, Jamestown 
"Evening Journal." Has composed songs, 
part-songs (Ditson), church music, carols. 
Address: Jamestown, N. Y. 

BROCKBANK, Harrison: 

Singer; b. St. Helen's, Lancashire, England, 
Oct. 2, 1867, s. James B.; ed. Cowley's Sch. ; 
stud, painting w. David Woolcock, singing 
w. Franco Leoni. Debut in "The Bohemian 
Girl" with Arthur Rousby's Opera Co., 1887; 
sang at the Harrison-Patti concerts, and in 
the opera season of Signer Lago at the Ly- 
ceum, London, 1892; following a recital of 
"Faust" at Queen's Hall was eng. by Au- 



83 



gustus Harris for 2 seasons at Covent Garden 
and Drury Lane; subsequently appeared in 
"Ma Mie Rosette," "The Little Genius" and 
other light operas in London and the prov- 
inces; sang baritone parts under George Ed- 
wardes at Daly's and in Kipling and Sulli- 
van's "The Absent-Minded Beggar" under 
Douglas Slater at the Alhambra; has since 
sung in London and the provinces in vaude- 
ville, musical comedy and pantomime. Au- 
thor of popular songs, including "The Free- 
booter," "The Swell Mobsman," etc. 

BROCKS-OETTEKING, Hanna: 

Soprano; b. Dresden, Apr. 16, 1890, d. Otto 
and Martha (Doring) Brocks; ed. high sch. 
and women's coll. in Germany; stud, singing 
w. Albert Fuchs and Dr. Richard Miiller, 
piano and theory w. Franz Mayerhoff; m. 
Bruno Oetteking (q.v.), Dresden, Aug. 15, 
1912. Has appeared in concert and oratorio 
in Germany, South America and New York; 
has taught singing 7 yrs. Address: 607 West 
137th Street, New York City. 

BROCKWAY, Howard A.: 

Teacher, pianist, composer; b. Brooklyn, 
N. Y., Nov. 22, 1870; stud, piano w. H. O. C. 
Kortheuer; stud, in Berlin, piano w. Earth, 
composition w. O. B. Boise, 1890-5; m. Katha- 
rine Engs Bradford. Settled in New York 
as teacher and concert pianist, 1895; mem. 
faculty of Peabody Inst., Baltimore, 1903-9; 
again in New York teaching piano and com- 
position, also concertizing, since 1910. Comp.: 
(publ. works) Variations on an original 
theme f. piano; 6 Clavierstucke; Sonata f. 
piano and violin (G min.); Ballade f. piano; 
Cavatina and Romanze f. violin and orch. 
(both pub. w. piano accomp.); Nocturne f. 
piano; "Charakterstiicke" f. piano; "Moment 
musical" f. violin and piano; "Phantasie- 
stticke" f. piano (pub. Berlin); "Dance of 
the Sylphs" f. piano (arr. from "Sylvan 
Suite" f. orch.); sets of 4, 2 and 6 piano 
pieces, op. 21, 25, 26; 2 piano pieces, op. 39; 
Serenade f. piano; 6 piano pieces, "Moods," 
op. 36; 3 pieces f. violin and piano; suite f. 
cello w. orch., E min. (pub. w. piano ace.); 
"Des Sangers Fluch" f. 8-part chor. a cap- 
pella; 2 8-part mixed choruses a capp., op. 
24; cantata, "Herr Oluf," f. mixed chor. w. 
orch.; numerous songs; also (MS.) Sylvan 
Suite f. orch. (Boston, 1903, Gericke) ; Sym- 
phony in D (Boston Symphony Orch., 1907); 
Scherzo f. orch.; Ballad in G min. for orch. 
Collected (w. Loraine Wyman) and arranged 
w. piano ace. folk-songs of the Kentucky 
Mountains, pub. as "Lonesome Tunes" (Gray, 
New York, 1916). App. by Earl Grey as sole 
musical judge in the "Earl Grey Musical and 
Dramatic Trophy Competition" of Canada, 
April, 1910. Address: 663 Lexington Ave., 
New York. 

BRODEUR, Joseph Devin: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, teacher, bass; 
b. Johnsonville, N. Y., Oct. 16, 1871, s. Nor- 
bert and Esther (Devin) B., his grandfather, 
Norbert B., singer of note; grad. Holy Cross 
Coll., 1886; stud, organ w. Alcibiade Beique 
in Montreal, piano w. Herman P. Chelius at 
Boston Cons., organ w. Capocci in Rome, 
Alexandre Guilmant in Paris; m. Frances O. 
Owens, North Adams, Mass., Nov. 7, 1905. 
Debut as organist, parish church, St. Pie, 



BBODSKY 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BROOME 



Prov. Quebec, Christmas, 



teacher and 



organist; organist and choirmaster Notre 
Dame Ch., North Adams, Mass., 10 yrs. ; 
organist St. Anthony, New Bedford, Mass., 6 
yrs.; Our Lady of Lourde's Cathedral, Spo- 
kane, Wash., 4 yrs.; at present organist 
Notre Dame Ch., Worcester, Mass. Has 
conducted Dubois Singing Club, New Bed- 
ford, Mass., Lorelei Club, Spokane, Wash. 
Societe Philharmonique, Worcester, Mass. 
Comp.: song, "S'il etait un charmant gazon" 
"O Salutaris" quartet for mixed voices, and 
"Timeo" valse for piano. Mem. Nat. Assn. 
of Organists. Address: 508 Grove St., Worces- 
ter, Mass. 
o 
BBODSKY, Adolf: 

Violinist; b. Taganrog, Russia, Mar. 21, 
1851; stud, music w. J. Hellmesberger, at 
the Vienna Cons., and w. Lamb at Moscow, 
1873-5. Mem. Hellmesberger Quartet; violin 
in Imper. Orch., Vienna, 1868-70; became pro- 
fessor at the Moscow Cons. ; cond. symphony 
concerts at Kiev, 1879; concertized in Paris, 
Vienna, London, 1881; gave 1st public perf. 
of Tchaikovsky's violin concerto, at a con- 
cert of the Philharmonic Soc., Vienna, 1882, 
played same concerto in many other German 
centres; professor at the Leipzg Cons., 1883- 
91; established the Brodsky Quartet (w. H. 
Becker, O. Novacek, J. Klengel), appearing 
on frequent tours of Germany, Russia, Italy, 
Holland and Belgium; concertmaster of the 
New York Symphony Orch., and touring the 
U. S. and Canada, 1891-4; made further tours 
in Germany and Russia; concertmaster of the 
Halle Orch., and principal professor of violin, 
Royal Coll. of Music, Manchester, 1895; suc- 
ceeded Sir Charles Halle as dir. of the Royal 
Coll. of Music; estab. a quartet in Man- 
chester (w. Briggs, Speelman, Fuchs), on 
an artistic level with the earlier Leipzig 
organization. Decorated with the Norwegian 
Order of St. Olaf, 1892; Mus. D., Victoria 
Univ., 1902. Address: Royal College of Music, 
Manchester, England. 

*BROEKHOVEN, John A.: 

Composer; b. Beek, Holland, 1852. Profes- 
sor of harmony and composition, Cincinnati 
College of Music. Comp.: "Suite creole" f. 
orch. ; grand overture "Columbia" f. orch. 
Address: Cincinnati College of Music, Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio. 

BROKAW, Ralph: 

Violinist; b. Chicago, 1880; grad. Drake 
School of Music, Chicago, also stud. w. Solon 
Moses, Syracuse, N. Y. ; m. Florence Young, 
pianist. Debut grad. recital, Kimball Hall, 
1905; taught at Dakota Wesleyan Univ., 1 
yr., Marion Normal Coll., Marion, Ind., 2 
yrs., Fairmount Coll., Wichita, Kans., 4 yrs., 
Brokaw Studios, Wichita, Kans., in conjunc- 
tion with Florence Young-Brokaw, pianist, 
since 1914; gave concerts and recitals in mid- 
dle western U. S., 2 yrs., appeared at Chau- 
tauquas in Kansas, Oklahoma and Missouri, 
1 season. Wichita correspondent of "Musical 
Courier," New York, and "Music News," 
Chicago. Mem. Kansas State M. T. A.; 
charter mem. Wichita Musicians' Club; mem. 
exam. com. for credits in music for the 
Wichita schools; 32nd deg. Mason, Wichita 
Consistory. Address: 3rd Floor, Winne Bldg., 
Suite 303, 4, 5, and 6, Wichita, Kans. 



BROMBERG, Edward: 

Basso-cantante; b. Moscow; ed. high sch. ; 
grad. Imperial Cons., Moscow; m. Miss E. 
Romboy in London. Has given recitals of 
Russian songs throughout the U. S. ; bass 
soloist, Ch. of St. Mary the Virgin, New 
York; active as vocal teacher in New York. 
Translated and arranged Russian folksongs 
(pub. Ditson, Flammer, N. Y.). Address: 
138 West 91st Street, New York. 



BRONSART, Hans von (H. Bronsart von 
Schellendorff : 

Pianist and composer; b. Berlin, Germany, 
Feb. 11, 1830; ed. Danzig and Berlin Univ.; 
stud, theory w. Dehn, piano w. Kullak and 
Liszt: m. Ingeborg Starck, pianist, 1862. 
Toured as concert pianist for several yrs.; 
cond. Euterpe concerts, Leipzig, 1860-62; suc- 
ceeded von Billow as dir. of the Gesselschaft 
der Musikfreunde, Berlin, 1865; made in- 
tendant of the Court Theatre, Hanover, 1867; 
app. general intendant at Weimar, 1887; re- 
tired with rank of privy councillor, 1895. 
Comp.: Piano trio; piano concerto (played 
by Hans von Btilow, Sgmbati, etc.); Polo- 
naise in C min.; "Fruhlings-Fantasie" f. 
orch.; cantata, "Christnacht" f. double choir 
and orch.; opera, "Der Corsair," after Byron 
(MS.), etc. Author: "Musikalische Pflichten." 



BROOKS, Walter William: 

Teacher and composer; b. Edgbaston, Mar. 
19, 1861; chorister in St. Martin's Ch. ; stud, 
at King Edward's Sch., and won first place 
in England for theory of music in the Oxford 
local exams. ; stud. w. Prout at the Royal 
Acad. of Music, 1877-81; then settled in Lon- 
don. Teacher of piano and singing at the 
William Ellis Endowed Sch. since 1889; has 
written for the "Monthly Musical Record," 
which he edited for a time, "Musical Opin- 
ion," and the London "Figaro." Comp.: 
"Allegro" for orch. (prize at Belfast, 1891): 
pieces for vln. and piano, op. 14, 48, 50; 
piano-pieces, "Prelude and Fugue," "The 
Family Circle," 12 characteristic pieces, 6 
Progressive Studies; songs and part-songs. 
Address: William Ellis Endowed School. 
London. 



BROOME, William Edward: 

Organist, teacher, conductor, composer; b. 
Manchester, 1868; stud, piano and organ w. 
Dr. Roland Rogers at Bangor Cathedral, 
Wales, 1876-90; chiefly self-taught in theory 
and composition. Asst. organist of Bangor 
Cathedral and organist of St. Mary's at 
Bangor, 1883-90; cond. Bangor Choral Soc.; 
also cond. Penrhyn Male Chorus (60 men) 
at their visit to the Chicago World's Fair, 
1893; organist in Montreal, 1894-1905; since 
then of Jarvis Baptist Ch., Toronto; at pres- 
ent senior on the staff of the Toronto Cons, of 
Music, teachijig singing and choral training. 
Cond. Toronto Oratorio Soc. (250 voices). 
As a composer has won 8 medals and money- 
prizes at Welsh National Festivals, the last 
being 50 for the dramatic cantata "The 
Siege of Cardiff Castle" (1908). Has pub. 
much church music, incl. "A Hymn of 
Trust" for chorus and orch. Mus. D. by 
examination of Trinity Univ., Toronto. Ad- 
dress: 24 Chestnut Park, Toronto, Canada. 



84 



BROSKY 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BROAVN 



BROSKY, Frank J. : 

Violin virtuoso, teacher; 



b. Pittsburgh, 



Pa., Feb. 3, 1883; ed. Pittsburgh pub. and 



House before the Prince Consort and Queen 
Victoria; made concert tours of the English 
provinces; played in the Harrogate Pump 



high schs. ; stud, piano w. A. Reckendorf, Room orch.. later in the orch. of the Lyceum 
Leipzig, theory w. G. Schreck, violin w. Hans i Theatre. London; became principal cellist at 
Becker, Otokar Sevcik, 3 yrs. ; unmarried, j the Alexandra Palace under Weist Hill, later 
German Music Festival in Prague, at Her Majesty's Theatre under Costa; solo 



Debut at 

Bohemia, Mar. 19, 1904. First violinist in 
the German Philharmonic Orch. in Prague, 
Bohemia; the Winderstein Symphony, Leip- 
zig, and the Pittsburgh Symphony Orch. 
under Emil Paur; in 1910 succeeded Luigi 



von Kunits as director of the Von Kunits 
School of Music, now known as the Brosky 
School of Music. Comp. : , Seranade for Or- 
chestra (MS.), Preparatory Exerecises to the 
Double-Stopping in Kreutzer (Volkwein 
Bros., Pittsburgh), Prelude Grotesque for 
piano (MS.), etc. Mem. Pittsburgh Ath- 
letic Assn. .Address: Brosky School of 
Music, Fifth and Highland Aves., Pittsburgh, 
Pa. 

BROUGHTON, Julia Etta: 

Organist, teacher of piano, organ and har- 
mony; b. Little Falls, N. Y., July 15, 1892, 
d. David Ford and Julia E. (Brewster) B. ; 
sister of Reba Broughton Maltby, A. A. G. 
O.; grad. Syracuse Univ. (Coll. of Fine Arts), 
1914; stud, organ w. Dean George A. Parker, 
Syracuse Univ., piano and theory w. Dr. 
William Berwald. Teacher of piano, concert 
organist; organist at 1st Presbyt. Ch., 8 yrs.; 
frequent recitals and concerts there. Sub- 
dean Central New York chapter Am. Guild 



of Organists, 1916-7. 
Little Falls, N. Y. 



Address: 35 Arthur St.. 



BROUNOFF, Platon: 

Composer; b. Elizabethgrad, South Russia, 
May, 1863, s. Gregory and Pauline B. ; mus. 
ed. at Musical Inst., Warsaw (Zarzycky) 
Petrograd Cons., under Rubinstein and 
Rimsky-Korsakov; m. in New York in 1901. 
Appeared as opera singer (bar.), lecturer, 
etc. through U. S. ; subsequently settled in 
New York: has since been active as con- 
ductor, singer, pianist, teacher and lecturer; 
lecturer on Russia in story, music and song 
for New York Board of Education and 
throughout the U. S.-; lecturer on art and 
supervisor, Modern Arts Forum; instructor 
operatic classes Institute of Musical Art, New 
York. Comp.: overture, "Russia" (cond. by 
Rubinstein before Czar of Russia, 1890; 
prod. Carnegie Hall, New York, 1896; Chick- 
ering Hall, 1897); "Songs of Freedom"; "The 
Torch of Liberty"; "Russian Marseillaise"; 
American Indian opera, "Ramona" (1909); 
music drama, "Xilona"; symphonic tone 



drama, "Titanic," in 
piano (1912). Author: 



scenes f. orch. or 
'The Ten Command- 



ments of Piano Practice" (1913). Founder 
Liberal Art Society; organizer Harlem Choral 
Union. Address: 147 W. lllth Street, New 
York. 



BROUSIL,. Hans Adolf: 

Cellist: b. Pisek, Bohemia, Jan. 



5, 1845, 



of a musical family; stud, cello w. his sister 
and w. Golterman. Toured Europe at the 
age of 9 with a sextet composed of members 
of his family, appearing before principal 
European royalties; has lived in England 



since 1856; appeared in that yr. at Osborne 



cellist at the Crystal Palace, 1885 and 1896; 
teacher in London since 1900; prof, at the 
Guildhall Sch. of Music. Address: Guildhall 
School of Music, London, E. C. 



BROUSTET, douard: 

Pianist; b. Toulouse, April 29, 1836; stud, 
w. Stamaty, Litolff and Ravina. After tours 
to Petrograd, and to Spain and Portugal, set- 
tled in Toulouse. Comp.: "Symphonic con- 
certante" for piano and orch.; piano concerto; 
3 piano trios; 1 piano quintet; solo pieces for 
piano, etc. Address: Toulouse, France. 

BROWER, Grover Ackley: 

Teacher, editor; b. Newburgh, N. Y., Nov. 
17, 1884; stud, piano w. Arthur Andersen, L. 
J. Diemer, and at Inst. of Mus. Art, New 
York (grad. 1910), theory w. Percy Goetschius. 
Taught at St. Katherine's School, Bolivar, 
Tenn., Inst. of Mus. Art, Ithaca Cons., Sus- 
quehanna Univ. Now on edit, staff, National 
Acad. of Music, New York. 

BROWER, Harriette (Moore) : 

Pianist, teacher, lecturer, writer; b. Al- 
bany, N. Y., 1869, d. Walter Scott and Har- 
riet A. (Moore) B.; ed. Albany Girls' Acad.; 
stud, music in Berlin and New York, w. 
William Sherwood, Dr. William Mason, 
Xaver Sharwenka, Klindworth, Hans von 
Billow. A. K. Virgil. Dir. piano dept. St. 
Mary's Hall, Faribault, Minn., 2 yrs.; St. 
Mary's Hall, Burlington, N. J., 4 yrs.; teach- 
ing in New York City 20 yrs. Author: "Art 
of the Pianist" (Carl Fischer, 1911); "Piano 
Mastery" (1915, 2nd vol., 1917), contributor 



to "Musical America," 



"Etude." 
MacDowell 



'Musician," 
Club. New 



'Musical Observer," 
etc. Charter mem. 
York. Address: 150 



W. 80th St.. New York City. 

BROWN. Allen: 

Organist and choirmaster; b. London, Eng- 
land: stud, music there. Asst. organist St. 
Peter's. Battersea, at age of 15; subsequently 
organist St. Mary Aldermary, London, Hock- 
liffe. Bedfordshire, Regent Square Presbyt. 
Ch., London, etc.; has given numerous re- 
citals at the Crystal Palace, Albert Hall, 
Queen's Hall, and elsewhere; cond. Balham 
Orchestral Soc.; founder of College of Music, 
Balham. Became Fellow Royal Coll. of Or- 
ganists, 1910, Associate Royal Coll. of Music, 



1911. Address: 
don. S. W. 



High Road, Balham. Lon- 



85 



BROWN, Bessie Brockway : 

Teacher of singing, piano and Italian, dra- 
matic contralto (range 3 octaves) ; b. Detroit, 
Mich., daughter William Egbert and Sarah 
Josephine (Wolverton) B. ; ed. pub. schs., 
Detroit, Mich.; stud, singing w. Alice May 
Harrah, 8 yrs., acting as teacher's accom- 
panist; piano w. Mary Harrah Waterman, 9 
yrs.; Italian w. Mme. A. Halliday-An- 
tona. Debut in concert at Church of Our 
Father, Detroit, Mich., Nov. 12, 1912; as- 



BROWN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BROWNEI/L 



sisted in Michigan and Ohio cities as accom- 
panist; accompanist to William H. Leggett, 
violinist, in state and city recitals; teacher 
of piano and singing in Detroit, Mich., sev- 
eral yrs.; gives recitals. Mem. Michigan 
Music Teachers' Assn. Address: 164 West- 
minster Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

BROWN, Eddy: 

Violinist; b. Chicago, 111., July 15, 1895, s. 
Jacob and Ray (Lewis) B.; stud, violin w. 
Jeno Hubay and Leopold Auer. Made his 
debut in Albert Hall, London, 1909. Has 
toured Germany, Austria, Hungary, Belgium, 
Holland, England and America; appeared as 
soloist w. all important European orchestras. 
Has composed pieces f. piano, also songs; ar- 
ranged various works f. violin. Address: 
Hotel Wellington, New York. 

BROWN, Idella Purinton: 

Pianist, organist, teacher, vocal coach; b. 
Cleveland, Ohio, Mar. 30, 1854, d. Dr. Henry 
M. and Lovira (Damon) Purinton; ed. Mon- 
roe (Mich.) Coll. and Institute for Young 
Ladies: Lake Erie Coll., Painesville, O.; 
stud, for concert work w. William H. Sher- 
wood; grad. Adrian (Mich.) Coll. of Music; 
m. Freeman M. Brown, Hartford, Conn. (2 
children). Debut Whitney Opera House, De- 
troit, Oct., 1884; has been engaged in private 
teaching in Detroit, 25 yrs. Charter mem. 
Michigan Music Teachers' Assn. Address: 
213 Hibbard Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

BROWN. James Duff: 

Musicographer; b. Edinburgh, Nov. 6, 
1862. Librarian of the Clerkenwell Library, 



London, from 



Author: (w. Stephen S. 



Stratton) "British Musical Biography: A 
Dictionary of Musical Artists," "Authors and 
Composers Born in Great Britain and its 
Colonies" (1897; pp. 462). Also pub. "Bio- 
graphical Dictionary of Musicians" (1886); 
"Guide to the Formation of a Music Library" 
(1893); "Characteristic Songs and Dances of 
All Nations," with historical notes and a 
bibliography (1901); "Subject Classification" 
(1908). Address: Clerkenwell Library, Lon- 
don, England. 

BROWN, Joyce: 

Violinist; b. Hobart, Tasmania, Mar. 21, 
1899; ed. Convent of the Sacred Heart, Brus- 
sels; stud, violin w. Ysaye and Cesar Thom- 
son in Brussels. Debut at Queen's Hall, 
London, playing Paganini-Wilhelmj Concerto, 
Sept. 21, 1912; has appeared in recital at the 
principal London concert halls and in the 
provinces. Address: care Imperial Concert 
Agency, 524 Birkbeck Bank Chambers, Hoi- 
born, London, E. C 

'BROWN, L,aVerne Herbert: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Byron, Mich., Mar. 3, 
1880, s. Barber I. and Ellen L. (Bigelow) B.; 
ed. Mt. Pleasant (Mich.) Normal Coll., 1899; 
mus. ed. Ypsilanti State Normal Coll. Cons, 
of Music, 1905; post-graduate, 1906; m. Flor- 
ence Kate Bishop, Sept. 17, 1906 (four chil- 
dren). Teacher and dir. Doane Coll. Cons, 
of Music, Crete, Neb., 1906-7; teacher at 
Grand Junction, Colo., 1908-12, at Detroit 
Cons, of Music (piano and harmony) since 
1912. Mus. B., Detroit Cons, of Music, 1916. 



Charter mem. at Ann Arbor, Mich., of Sin- 



fonia Fraternity. Address: 1013 Woodward 
Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

BROWN, Robert Henry: 

Violinist, violin teacher, organist; b. 
Springfield, Mo., May 25, 1876, s. Alexander 
B. and Frances G. (Hoyt) B. ; ed. grade and 
high schs.. Kans. State Coll., B.Sc. 1898; 
mus. ed. Kans. Cons., Bac. Mus. 1894; Am. 
Cons., Chicago, several seasons under Liste- 
mann, Butler, Weidig, etc.; m. Cora E. 



Ewalt, Dec. 20, 



(two children). Has 



been teaching in Kans. State Coll. (music 
dept.) since 1900 as head of violin dept. and 
cond. College Symphony Orch. ; organist and 
choirmaser First Presbyterian Ch., Man- 
hattan. Kans., 10 yrs. Mem. Am. Guild of 
Organists, Kans. Chapter: Phi Kappa Phi 
Fraternity. Kans. State Coll.; 32nd degree 
Mason, Salina Consistory No. 3, Salina, Kans. 
Address: Kansas State Coll., Manhattan, Kans. 

BROWNE, Jobn L,ewis: 

Organist, conductor, composer, teacher: b. 
London, England, May 18, 1864. s. William 
(distinguished organist and theorist) and 
Mary Anne (Grace) B. ; ed. England and 
U. S.: stud, music w. father, F. Archer, S. 
P. Warren, Cornell, etc., Mus. D., N. Y. 
State Univ., 1902; Distinguished Member 
Royal Philharmonic Acad., Rome, 1914; m. 
(two sons). Was soloist at Royal Acad. of 
St. Cecilia, Rome, World's fairs of St. Louis 
and Jamestown, and has made concert tours 
in U. S. and Europe. Rec. "mention" in 
Sonzogno Concorso. Milan. 1902, for onera 
"La Corsicana" (John Church Co.). Pub. 
works include "Missa Solemnis" (Gilbert 
Music Co.), "Ecce Sacerdos Magnus," sung 
in the Vatican by Paulist Choristers, June, 
1912 (Gilbert Music Co.); many anthems, 
songs, hymns, piano pieces, orchestra num- 
bers, etc. John Church Co., Schirmer, Pres- 
ser, Chappell, Gilbert Music Co., etc.); tran- 
scribed the llth century liturgical play 
"Sponsers" from the neumes and produced 
same, Univ. of Chicago, Feb., 1916. Designed 
great organ in Medinah Temple, Chicago; at 
present organist and choirmaster St. Pat- 
rick's Church, St. Sebastian's Ch., etc.; 
head of theoretical dept., Metropolitan Cons., 
Chicago. Mem. Oriental Consistory, Medinah 
Temple (Shrine), Chicago; dean 111. Chapter, 
Am. Guild of Organists, 1916; mem. Soc. of 
Am. Musicians. Address: So. Desplaines St., 
Chicago, 111. 

BROWNEL.L,, Ella Maria: 

Teacher of singing, soprano, organist; b. 
Burlington, Vt., Apr. 30, 1878, d. Edward 
Franklin and Agnes Arminda (Baldwin) B. ; 
ed. Burlington, Vt., High Sch. ; stud, sing- 
ing w. John B. Nichols in New York, 
Llewellyn B. Cain in Portland, Me. ; pub. 
sch. music w. Mrs. Anne E. Merrill in Port- 
land, singing w. Theodore Van Yorx in New 
York and w. W. Warren Shaw in Philadel- 
phia. Music supervisor Rutland, Vt., 4 yrs., 
Lakewood, N. J., 1 yr., St. Johnsbury, Vt., 
5 yrs.; dir. of music, St. Johnsbury Acad., 
5 yrs.; soprano Methodist Ch. quartet, Bur- 
lington, Vt., 1 yr. ; organist 1st Baptist Ch., 
Burlington, 2y 2 yrs.; soprano and choir-dir. 
quartet Memorial Baptist Ch., Middlebury, 
Vt., 3 yrs.; soprano N. Congr. ,Ch.. St. Johns- 
bury, Vt., 3 yrs.; soloist 1st Church of Christ, 



86 



BROWNING 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BRUCH 



Scientist, St. Johnsbury, 2 yrs.; has sung so- 
prano roles in light operas and oratorios. 
Mem. Vermont M. T. A., 1st pres., 1915-6; 
mem. Advisory Council Nat. Conference of 
Music Supervisors, 1916-7; sec. Nat. Conf. 
of Music Supervisors, 1917-18. Address: St. 
Johnsbury, Vt. Home: Burlington, Vt. 

BROWNING, Richard Mortimer: 

Organist and teacher; b. Baltimore, Md., 
Nov. 16, 1891, s. Richard Mortimer and Kath- 
erine B. (Tomlinson) B. ; ed. pub. sch. and 
Baltimore City Coll., diploma; mus. ed. Pea- 
body Cons, of Music, 1910-14; m. Mary 
Pauline Abbott (singer), Milford, Del., Aug. 
20, 1914 (one son). Debut as concert organ- 
ist, Peabody Cons., May 31, 1914. Was organ- 
ist in Meth. Epis. churches, Baltimore; dir. 
organ dept., Greensboro Coll. for Women, 
Greensboro, N. C. ; organist, Meth. Epis. Ch., 
Greensboro; has made recital tours in North 
Carolina, Delaware, and Maryland; taught 
piano and organ 7 yrs. Comp. : Piano So- 
nata in C minor; Organ Fugue in F minor; 
Anthem in A-flat major; 3 songs, three piano 
pieces; all in MS. Pres. Impromptu and In- 
town clubs. Address: Greensboro College 
for Women, Greensboro, N. C. Home: 404 
belie Mead St., Greensboro. 

BROZEL,, Philip: 

Operatic tenor; b. England; stud, music at 
the Royal Acad. of Music, London. Debut 
as Canio in "I Pagliacci" at Covent Garden 
under Augustus Harris; subsequently ap- 
peared in "Don Giovanni" w. Adelina Patti; 
sang 3 seasons of Wagner opera in Budapest; 
under Angelo Neumann in Prague; at the 
Royal Opera, Berlin; in Hanover; under 
Julius Hofmann in Cologne; in Mainz; at 
Covent Garden, London (1910), and the Im- 
perial Opera, Vienna; later in English opera 
with Moody-Manners Opera Co. Roles in- 
clude Canio, Otello, Radames, Lohengrin, 
Walther, Tristan, Herod (in Strauss' "Sa- 
lome"), etc. 

BRUCE, Walter Clinton: 

Bass baritone; b. Lowell, Mass., May 20, 
1881, s. Clinton Lorenzo and Annie M. (Boyd) 
B.; grad. Bartlett Grammar and Lowell High 
schs., 1898; stud, music w. Charles N. Sladen, 
Elisha P. Perry, and Albert Edmund Brown; 
m. Bertha E. Walker, Lowell, Mass., Oct. 
12, 1910. Soloist Worthen St. Meth. Epis. 
Ch., Lowell, 1905, St. Anne's Epis., 1906-9, 
Franklin St. Congrl. Ch., Manchester, N. H., 
1910-1, 1st Unitarian Ch., Lowell, 1912-6; 
soloist MacDowell Choral Club, Peterborough, 
N. H., Jan. 28, 1913, etc. V.-pres. Lowell 
Choral Soc., 1910-4. Address: City Hall 
Home: 515 Varnum, Lowell, Mass. 

BRUCH, Max: 

Composer, pianist, conductor and educator; 
b. Cologne, Jan. 6, 1838; stud, music w. his 
mother, a singer, w. Briedenstein at Bonn; 
w. Ferdinand Hiller, Reinecke and Breuning 
at Frankfort (Mozart Foundation Scholar- 
ship, 1853); m. Klara Tuczek, 1881. Music 
teacher at Cologne, 1858-61; lived at Mann- 
heim and made tours to various Ger- 
man cities, 1861-5; Musikdirektor at Koblenz, 
1865-7; court Kapellm. at Sondershausen, 
1867-70; lived at Bonn 1870-78; cond. Stern 
Choral Union, 1878-80; cond. Philharmonic 



Soc., Liverpool, 1880-3; dir. Orchestral Soc., 



Breslau, 1883-90; dir. in composition at 
the Royal Hochschule, Berlin, 1892-1910; 
since then living in retirement. Visited U. 
S., 1883, producing his choral work "Ar- 
minius" in Boston Comp.: for orchestra: 
1st Symphony, E-flat, op. 28; 2nd Symphony, 
F min., op. 36; 3rd Symphony, E maj., op. 
51; for piano: Pieces, op. 11, 12, 14; Capriccio 
for 4 hands, op. 2; Concerto for 2 pianos and 
orch., op. 88; for violin: 1st Concerto in G 
min., op. 26; 2nd Concerto, D min., op. 44; 



3rd Concerto, D min., op. 



Romanza in A 



min. w. orch., op. 42; Fantasy w. orch., op. 
46; Adagio appassionato w. orch., op. 57; 
Swedish Dances, w. piano, op. 63; "In Me- 
moriam," w. orch. op. 65; Songs and 
Dances for vln. and piano on Russian and 
Swedish folktunes; for cello and orch.: "Kol 
Nidrei," Hebraic melody, op. 47; Canzona, 
op. 55; Adagio on Keltic melodies, op. 56; 
Ave Maria, op. 61; choral works: "Jubilate, 
Amen" for sop. solo, mixed chor. and orch., 
op. 3; "Die Birken und die Erlen, for sop. 
solo, chor. and orch., op. 8; 4 male choruses 
with orch., op. 19; "Die Flucht der heiligen 
Familie," for mixed chor. with orch.; "Frith- 
jof," for bar. and sop. soli, male chor. and 
orch., op. 23; Schon Ellen," ballade for sop. 
solo, mixed chor. and orch., op. 24; "Salamis" 
for soli, male chor. and orch., op. 25; "Frith- 
jof auf seines Vaters Grabhiigel," concert 
scene for bar. solo, female chor. and orch., 
op. 27; "Rorate caeli," for mixed chor., orch. 
and organ, op. 29; "Die Flucht nach 
Egypten," for sop. solo, female chor. and 
orch., op. 31; "Normannenzug," for bar. solo, 
unison male chor. and orch., op. 32; "R6- 
mische Leichenfeier," for mixed chor. with 
orch. op. 34; Kyrie, Sanctus and Agnus Dei. 
for double chor., 2 sop. soli, orch. and organ, 
op. 35; "Das Lied vom deutschen Kaiser," 
for mixed chor. and orch., op. 37; "Dithy- 
rambe," for tenor solo, 6-part chor. and orch., 
op. 39; "Odysseus," for soli, chor. and orch., 
op. 41; "Arminius," oratorio for soli, chor. 
and orch., op. 43; "Das Lied von der Glocke," 
for soli, chor., orch. and organ, op. 45; 4 male 
choruses a cappella, op. 48; "Achilleus," for 
soli, chor., and orch., op. 50; "Das Feuer- 
kreuz," dramatic cantata for soli, chor. and 
orch. (organ ad lib.), op. 52; 2 male choruses, 
op. 53; "Gruss an die heilige Nacht," for alto 
solo, chor. orch and organ, op. 62; Hymn, for 
soli, mixed chor., orch. and organ, op. 64; 
"Leonidas," for bar. solo, male chor. and 
orch., op. 66; "Moses," oratorio for soli, orch. 
and organ, op. 67; 3 'new' male choruses w. 
orch. ("Seerauberlied," "Psalm 23," "Kriegs- 
gesang"), op. 68; "Sei getreu bis in den 
Tod," for 5-part chor. w. org., op. 69; "In 
der Nacht," choral part-song for alto, ten., 
2 basses, op. 72; "Gustav Adolf," for soli, 
chor. orch. and organ, op. 73; "Herzog Mor- 
itz," war songs for male chor., op. 74; "Der 
letzte Abschied des Volkes" (1888), for male 
cnor., orch. and organ, op. 76; "Dama- 
janti," from the Hindu poem "Nala und 
Damajanti," for sop. solo, chor. and orch., 
op. 78; "Szene der Marfa," for sop. solo 
with orch. (from Schiller's "Demetrius"), 
op. 80; "Osterkantate" for sop. solo, mixed 
chor., orch. and organ, op. 81; "Das Wesso- 
brunner Gebet," for mixed chor. with orch. 
and organ (arr. from male ch. in op. 19), op. 
82; "Sechs Lieder" for mixed chorus, op. 



87 



"Die Macht des Gesanges" (Schiller), for 



BBUCH 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BRUNEAU 



bar. solo, chor., orch. and organ, op. 87; 
"Heldenfeier," for chor. and orch., op. 89; 5 
groups without opus numbers: "Dem Kai- 
ser," for male chor. w. orch.; "Denkmale 
des Volksgesariges," folksongs of all nations, 
set for 4 parts; "Hebraische Gesange," for 
chor., orch. and org. (ad lib.); Folksongs of 
Wales and Scotland, for male chor.; "Vom 
Rhein," for 4-part male chor.; 12 Scotch 
folksongs for solo voice; operas: "Scherz, 
List und Rache" (Goethe) 1 act, op. 1; "Die 
Loreley" (Geibel) 4 acts, op. 16; "Hermione" 
(E. Hopffner, after Shakespeare's "Winter's 
Tale") 4 acts, op. 40; groups of songs: op. 
4, 6, 15, 17, 18, 33; 5 songs for mixed chor. a 
cappella op. 38, 49, 54, 59, 60, 71; "Gesang 
der heiligen drei Konige," for 3 men's voices 
w. orch., op. 21; "Die Priesterin der Isis in 
Rom," for alto solo with orch., op. 30; "Dem, 
der von Nachten," hymn for sop. solo w. 
piano, op. 13. Pres. of the music section, 
Senate of the Royal Acad. of Arts. Mus. D. 
hon. c., Univ. of Cambridge 1 * 1893; corresp. 
mem. French Academy, 1898; received the 
Prussian Order "pour le merite" for Arts 
and Sciences, 1908. Address: Albe-Str. 3 1 
Berlin-Friedenau. 

BBUCH, Wilhelm: 

Composer; b. Mayence, June 14, 1864; rela- 
tive of Max Bruch (q.v.); ed. for legal pro- 
fession; stud, music at Leipzig Cons., theatre 
conductor in Strassburg; cond. Scottish 
Orch., Edinburgh; cond. Philharmonic Orch., 
Nuremberg, since 1916. Comp. : operas, "Hir- 
landa" (Mayence, 1886); "Das Winzerfest am 
Rhein" (Nuremberg, 1903). Address: Bay- 
reuther Str. 8, Nuremberg, Germany. 

BRtCKNER, Oscar: 

Cellist; b. Erfurt, Jan. 2, 1857; stud. w. 
Fr. "Grutzmacher, Sr., at Dresden, theory 
w. Draeseke. Toured in Germany, Russia, 
Poland and Holland as solo cellist; was app. 
Qucal chamber-virtuoso at Strelitz; 1st cel- 
list at the Wiesbaden Royal Theatre, also 
teacher in the Wiesbaden Cons, since 1889. 
Royal Concertmaster, 1896; Royal Professor, 
1908. Has composed soli for cello, piano- 
music, songs, etc. Address: Wiesbaden, Ger- 
many. 

BBUENING, Anna Kayser: 

Dramatic soprano; b. Madison, Wis., Nov. 
30, 1882, d. Charles K. ; mus. ed. Wisconsin 
Coll. of Music, Milwaukee, stud, piano w. 
Hans Bruening, singing w. Harry Raccoli; 
m. Hans Bruening, June 25, 1906. Mem. fac- 
ulty Wis. Coll. of Music, 1914-5; dir. Glee 
Club, Grafton Hall, Fond du Lac, Wis.; ap- 
peared with Milwaukee Auditorium Symphony 
Orch., before leading clubs in Milwaukee. 
Active mem. MacDowell Club, Milwaukee. 
Address: Wisconsin College of Music, 133 j 

Second St., Milwaukee, Wis. 
BRUENING, Hans: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; b. Wriezen, | 
Germany, Sept. 19, 1868, s. Albert B. ; mus. | 
ed. Royal Acad. of Music, Berlin; stud. w. I 
Bernhard Stavenhagen in Weimar and Ber- 
lin; m. Anna Kayser, June 25, 1906. 
Toured through Germany and Russia with 
Teresina Tua, the "violin fairy," 1888-9, also j 
in Switzerland and Austria; made an ex- | 

tended tour of eastern and northern Europe, 



accompanied by Charles Gregorowitsch and 
Lillian Sanderson, appearing before Queen 
Olga of Wiirttemberg, the Queen of Rou- 
mania, King Oscar of Sweden, King Chris- 
tian of Denmark and other royalty; served as 
official accompanist at Berlin Royal Acad. 
when a student; has accompanied many 
prominent artists, incl. Emilio de Gogorza, 
Emma Calve, etc. ; appeared in joint recital 
and accompanied Arthur Van Eweyk, Lud- 
wig Hess, Petschnikoff ; soloist with Chicago 
Symphony Orch., 5 times, w. Kneisel Quar- 
tet, 1914; founder Wisconsin Coll. of Music, 
1899; pres. and mus. dir. same since then. 
Address: Wisconsin College of Music, 133 Sec- 
ond St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

BRUENNER, Leopold: 

Conductor, composer, organist, teacher of 
piano and composition; b. Wurzburg, Bavaria, 
Mar. 16, 1869, s. George and Maria (Schlei- 
cher) B. ; ed. Gymnasium, Wurzburg and 
Lohr, and St. John's Univ., Minneapolis, 
1883-9; mus. ed. Cons, of Wurzburg, Lohr-on- 
Main, stud, piano and organ w. Hoffmann, 
violin w. Hofmann; m. Clara Kauffmann, St. 
Paul, Minn., 1898 (4 children). Organist at 
St. Luke's Catholic Church; has composed 
masses in A (solo, chor. and orch., prod, in 
St. Paul Cathedral, 1895) and G; songs ("El- 
dorado," etc.); organized St. Paul Choral Art 
Society in 1910, and has since been its con- 
ductor; devoted to the a cappella works of old 
masters. Taught piano and theory at St. 
John's Univ., 1886-9; piano and composition 
privately in St. Paul since 1889; teacher of 
Gregorian chant at St. Paul (Minn.) Sem- 
inary, 1896-1902. Address: 304 S. Brinnhall 
Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 

BRUNE, Adolf Gerhard: 

Pianist, organist, composer, teacher; b 
Baccum, Hanover, Germany, June 21, 1870, s 
Anton Wilhelm and Anna K. (Segers) B. , 
ed. schools in Germany: m. Mary R. Ram- 
sey. Organist Peoria, 111., 5 yrs.; teacher of 
piano, theory and composition at Chicago 
Musical Coll. 1898-1917. Comp.: for or- 
chestra, 3 symphonies, Symphonic Fantasie, 
"Song of the Singschwan," "Evangeline" 
(prod, by Chicago Symphony Orch.), 4 over- 
tures (one "to a drama," perf. by Chicago 
Symphony Orch.), "Variations on Theme by 
Beethoven," "Sea-music," perf. 2 Caprices, 
"Aiga" "Dammerungsbild" (perf.). Suite 
(string orch.), scherzo, 2 piano concertos, 1 
organ concerto. Chamber music: 5 string 
quartets (1 played by Spiering Quartet, parts 
of others by Kneisel and Chicago quartets), 
a string quintet, a piano quintet, a pi- 
ano quartet, a piano trio, a violin so- 
nata (Schott & Sons). For piano: 2 Bal- 
lades (Leuckhard), 2 suites, Bach- Variations, 
scherzo, Polonaise, 2 sets of Studies and 
short pieces. Vocal: 80 songs (German & 
English), 1 oratorio, 3 cantatas, a 5-part 
mass, psalm 84 (6-part a cappella, w. soli), 
male, female and mixed choruses, Latin and 
English anthems. For organ: Passacaglia 
and fugue, fantasie, suite and improvisa- 
tions. Address: 821 Kimball Hall. Home: 
1260 Bryn Mawr Ave., Chicago, 111. 

BRUNEAU, [Louis - Charles - Bonaventure ] 
Alfred : 

Musical critic and composer; b. Paris, Mar. 
3, 1857; stud. w. Franchomme at Cons., 1873; 



BRUNER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BUCK 



1st cello prize, 1876; stud, harmony w. Sa- 
vard, composition w. Massenet, 1876-9; prize 
with cantata "Sainte-GeneviSve," 1881. Mus. 



BRYANT, Gilmore Ward: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; b. Bethel, Vt., 



Aug. 



1859, s. Alonzo J. and Julia Am 



critic for "Gil Bias," 1892-5; then for "Le (Clarke) B.; ed. pub. sen., Vt. Methodist 
Figaro"; at present for "Le Matin"; 1st Sem. ; stud, at Petersilea's Acad. of Music, 
concl. at Opera-Comique, 1903-4; app. mem. Boston; also w. Abbie Clark, Prof. W. A. 
Conseil Puperieur at the Cons., 1900; sue- j Briggs, Dr. William Mason, Xaver Schar- 
ceeded Reyer as Inspector of mus. instruc- ! wenka, W. H. Sherwood. A. K. Virgil ; m. 
tion 1909; has made extensive tours of Rus- I Mattie E. Bullard, Oct. 31, 1883 (2 children). 



sia. England, Spain, and the Netherlands, 
conducting his own works. Made chevalier of 
the Legion d'Honneur, 1895; officier, 1904; 
Commandeur de St. Charles, 1907. Comp.: 
operas "Kerim" (Opera-Papulaire, 1887); 



Has been engaged in teaching piano 35 yrs. 
(Leland and Gray Sem., Wesleyan Female 
Inst., Staunton, Va., Stonewall Jackson Inst., 
Abingdon, Va., Peace Inst., Raleigh, N. C.); 
founder, and since 1898 dir., Southern Cons. 



"Le Reve" (Opera-Comique, 1891); 1'Attaque o f Music. Has composed piano studies and 
du Moulin" (ib., 1893; New York, 1910) ; j pieces, songs, and for strings. Mem. Music 
"Messidor" (Grand Opera, 1897) ; "1'Ouragan" j Teachers' Nat. Assn., ex-pres. No. Carolina 
(Opera-Comique, 1901); "1'Enfant Roi" (ib., Teachers' Musical Assn.; hon. v.-pres. In- 
1905); "Nai's Micoulin" (Monte Carlo, 1907) ; ternat. Teachers and Piano Players. Ad- 
"La Faute de 1'Abbe Mouret" (Odeon, 1907); dress: Southern Conservatory of Music, Dur- 
ballets "1'Amoureuse legon" (Theatre des ham N C 
Arts, 1913); "Les Bacchants" [after Euripi- L 

des] (Opera, 1913); episode lyrique, "Le \ BRYHN, Borghild: 
Tambour" (Opera-Comique, 1916); "Ouver- ~ i: ~ 



ture heroi'que," "Leda," lyric scene; "La 
Belle au Bois dormant," symphonic poem; 
"Penthesilee, symph. poem, with ch. ; re- 
quiem; "Lieds de France" (poems by C. 
Mendes) ; "Chansons a danser" (do.); "Les 
Chants de la Vie" (poems by Saint-Georges 



Operatic soprano; b. Norway. Debut at 
Christiania in "The Sailor's Bride," the 1st 
Norwegian opera ever prod. ; sang Santuzza 
in "Cavalleria Rusticana" and Laura in "La 
Gioconda" at Covent Garden, London, 1907; 
appeared in role of Brunnhilde in English 
performances of Wagner's "Ring." 



de Bonnelier, H. Bataille, F. Gregh) ; pieces 

for various combinations of string and wind- i BRYNING, Percy Livingston : 

instrs. Author: "Musique d'hier et de de- j Organist; b. Calcutta, India, Mar. 6, 1868. s. 

main" (1900); "La Musique franchise" (1901; John Goode and Eliza Mary (Tilden) B. ; 

transl. into German by M. Graf in "Die grad. Doveton Coll., Calcutta, 1883; stud. 

Musik," Berlin, 1904); "Musique de Russie et \ music w. Sir Walter Parratt at Royal Col- 

musiciens de France" (1903). Address: 10 i i e ge of Music, London, 1891-4; assoc. Royal 



rue de la Pompe, Paris. 

BRUNER, Minnie Celestus Brown: 

Teacher of piano; b. Seymour, Ind., Aug. 
21, 1864, d. Francis William and Jennie (Mc- 
Coy) Brown; ed. grade and high sen., Cincin- 
nati; stud, piano w. Newton E. Swift of Bos- 
ton, w. Mary Josephine Wight, Indianapolis, 
Ind., 1897-1900, and others; m. at Bethel, Ky., 
1887 (1 daughter). Priv. teacher in Kentucky 
several yrs. ; teacher of piano in Franklin 
Coll., Franklin, Ind., since 1898. Address: 459 

E. Jefferson St., Franklin, Ind. 

BRUXK, John David: 

Teacher, director, composer and editor of 
gospel songs; b. Harrisonburg, Va., Mar. 13, 
1872, s. Samuel and Susannah (Hartman) B., 
great-grandson of Peter Burkholder, leader 
of the Mennonite Ch. in Va. ; ed. academy; 
stud. New England Cons., Boston, 1 year; 
American Cons., Chicago, 1 year, also with 

F. Addison Porter, B. Cutter, Charles A. 
White, Walton Perkins, Adolf Weidig and 
others; m. Mary Kate Martin, Sept. 2, 1897 
(six children). Taught West Central Acad- 
emy, Mt. Clinton, Va., 3 years; Bridgewater 
Coll., Bridgewater, Va., 6 years; was dir. of 
music at B. Coll., 4 years, dir. of music 
Goshen Coll., Goshen, Ind., 9 years; at 
present teaching privately. Editor of song- 
books and writer of gospel songs; orig- 
inator of the Sunday School "song-story"; 
comp. "Salvation Story, or the Life of Christ 
in Sacred Song." Author of "Educational 
Vocal Studies," 1911; music editor of "Church 
and Sunday-school Hymnal" and "Life 
Songs." Address: 1131 South 8th St., Goshen, 

Ind. 



Coll. of Organists; m. 1st Ethelyn M. Wil- 
mot (2 children); 2nd, Hope St. Glair Nevin 
(3 children). Sub-organist St. Paul's Cathe- 
dral, Calcutta; organist St. Mary's. Bayford, 
Herts; St. Peter's, Reading, Pa.; Christ Ch., 
Bridgeport, Conn.; Shawmut Ch., Boston; 
3rd Universalist, North Cambridge, Mass. 
Comp.: songs, "Blow, Blow, Thou Winter 
Wind" (White-Smith) and "Send down thy 
blessing" (Ditson) ; many compositions for 
organ in MS. Address: 12 Pearl St., Boston. 
Home: Wollaston, Mass. 

BUCHMAYER, Richard: 

Pianist, teacher, editor; b. Zittau, Saxony, 
Apr. 19, 1857; stud, piano at Dresden Cons., 
entering in 1875. After 4 years' residence in 
Russia became teacher of piano at the Dres- 
den Cons.; resigned in 1890; taught at the 
Musikschule several years; now devotes him- 
self to private teaching, concertizing and 
research work; successful in the performance 
of older piano music; gives historical recitals. 
Discovered some valuable manuscripts of or- 
gan and piano works of the early part of the 
17th century in the municipal library of 
Luneburg, 1903, throwing new light on the 
subject of organ tablatures. Published the 
results of his studies in the "Sammelbande 
I. M. G.," the "Bach Yearbook" (1908), the 
"Signale," etc. Edited Ch. Ritter's cantata 
"O sanctissime sponse Jesu" and G. Bphm's 
cantata "Mein Freund ist rnein" (Breitkopf 
& Hartel). Address: Nicalaistrasse 10, Dres- 
den, Germany. 

BUCK, Dudley: 

Teacher of singing; b. Hartford, Conn., 
Apr. 5, 1869, s. Dudley Buck, composer; stud., 



BUCK 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BUEHRER 



singing w. Luigi Vannuccini in Florence, 
Stockhausen in Frankfort, Jean de Reszke 
in Paris, Randegger and Shakespeare in Lon- 
don; m. Helen Babcock, New York, Sept. 1, 
1904. Debut in "Cavallerla Rusticana" at 
Sheffield, England, Sept. 8, 1895; sang in op- 
era, oratorio and concert in principal cities 
of Great Britain, 4 yrs. ; returned to the U. 
S., 1899; sang at the Worcester Festival and 
in concert and opera until 1902; has since de- 
voted himself to teaching in New York. Ad- 
dress: 50 W. 67th St., New York. 

* 

BUCK, Percy Carter: 

Organist, teacher, composer; b. London, 
Mar. 25, 1871; stud. w. C. J. Frost and F. 
Davenport at Guildhall School of Music, w. 
C. H. H. Parry, C. H. Lloyd, W. Parratt at 
Royal Coll. of Music; Mus. D., 1897. Or- 
ganist Wells Cathedral, 1896, Bristol Cath., 
1899-1901; mus. dir. Harrow Sch., since 1901; 
prof, of music at Trinity Coll., Dublin, 1910. 
Comp.: Piano Quintet, op. 17; String Quartet, 
op. 19; Sonata for piano and vln., op. 21; Pi- 
ano Quartet, op. 22; "Coeur de Lion," over- 
ture for orch. ; organ sonata; trios for fe- 
male voices; anthems; piano pieces. Author: 
"Ten Years of University Music in Oxford" 
(1894; with Mee and Woods); "Unfigured 
Harmony" (1911); "Organ Playing" (1912); 
"First Year at the Organ" (1912); ''The Or- 
gan"; "A Complete Method for the Study 
of Technique and Style" (New York, Schir- 
mer). Address: Trinity College, Dublin, Ire- 
land. 

BUCKINGHAM, John Duncan: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Huntington, 
Pa., May -17, 1855, s. Nathan S. and Margaret 
Morris (Duncan); ed. Wyoming Seminary, 
Kingston, Pa., grad. Boston Univ. Coll. of 
Music, and Coll. of Liberal Arts, 1879; stud, 
organ w. George E. Whiting, harmony w. 
S. A. Emery, piano w. J. C. D. Parker, coun- 
terpoint and composition w. John K. Paine, 
all in Boston, piano w. I. Philipp in Paris, 
plain-song w. R. R. Terry and E. D. Evry 
in London; m. 1st, M. Anna Cummings, Cole- 
brook, N. H., 1875 (deceased) (one son, de- 
ceased), 2nd, Bertha M. Cramm, 1915. Organ- 
ist Monument Sq., Charlestown, 1876-81; Im- 
manuel Congl. Ch., Boston, 1881-94; St. 
Michael's Ch., Providence, R. I., 1897-1906; 
St. Mark's Ch., Brookline, Mass., 1906-12; 
since 1912 organist First Parish Ch., Quincy, 
Mass., (Church of the Presidents); has given 
many organ recitals; compositions mainly in 
MS., a few published works. Mem. of fac- 
ulty, New England Cons., 1877-96; since then 
has had private studio in Boston (pupils in- 
cluded Mrs. Reinhold Faelton and Philip 
Maxim of the Faelten Piano Schoql, F. Addi- 
son Porter of the faculty of New England 
Cons., Alvah Glover Salmon, composer and 
pianist, Lillian Lord Wood, pianist of Pa- 
cific coast and others). Mem. Harvard Mu- 
sical Assn., founder An?. Guild of Organists 
for some years (at present sec. of New Eng- 
land Chapter). Address: 31 Edgemere Road, 
Quincy, Mass. 

BUCKLEY, George Parker: . 

Concert violinist, teacher; b. Battle Creek, 
Mich., Feb. 7, 1885, s. George Wright and 
Minnie M. (Parker) B.; grad. Michigan Mili- 
tary Acad., 1904; stud, violin w. Henry Schra- 



90 



dieck, 1904-6, A. Hartmann, Otokar Sevcik, 
1907-9, Michael Press, 1909-11, theory w. Wil- 
helm Klatte, 1910; m. Eleanore Osborne, 
singer, Detroit. Mich., 1915 (1 child). Played 
in Prague Philharmonic Orch., also German 
Opera Orch. of same city; instructor at 
Eichelberg Cons., Berlin, 1911; teacher of vio- 
lin privately in Spokane, Wash., also at Spo- 
kane Univ., 1912; toured w. Ellison White, 
Chautauqua Course, 1915; Berlin Trio violin- 
ist, 1912-3. Address: Fine Arts Building. 
Spokane, Wash. 

BUCKNAL,L,-EYRE, Margaret : 

Pianist and teacher: b. Stroud, Gloucester- 
shire, England, d. John B. ; ed. near Brigh- 
ton; mus. ed. at Royal Acad. of Music under 
Dorrell and Walter Macfarren; m. A. J. Eyre. 
1879. Debut at Ballad Concerts, St. James' 
Hall, London, 1877; organist Woodchester Ch., 
Gloucestershire, from age of 11 to 16, St. 
Thomas' Ch., Paddington, London, from 19 
to 23; has appeared as solo pianist at various 
London concert halls; prof, at the Guildhall 
Sch. of Music. Associate Royal Acad. of 
Music and Philharmonic Soc. Address: 
Penybryn, Fox Hill, Norwood, London, S. E. 

BUDD, Cornelia M.: 

Teacher; b. Niagara Co., New York, Feb. 
20, 1860, d. Amos F. and Cornelia V. (Rose) 
Moyer; grad. Lockport Union Sch., 1879, New 
England Cons, of Music, 1886; later stud. w. 
Baermann in Boston, William Sherwood in 
Chicago, voice w. J. Harry Wheeler; m. 
Charles H. Budd, Montevideo, Minn., Dec. 25, 
1889 (3 children). Taught music in Niagara 
Co., New York; in Western Minnesota Sem. 
(later Windom Coll.), 1887-1913. Mem. Tues- 
day Study Club, Library Bd. ; Odd Fellows 
(v.-pres. home bd. many yrs.); charter mem. 
Minnesota State Music Teachers' Assn. (v.- 
pres. 2 yrs.); active mem. Nat. Education 
Assn. since 1901; mem. original com. on stand- 
ardization of Minn. Music Teachers. Ad- 
dress: Montevideo, Minn. 

BUEHRER, Geoffrey Carl: 

Organist, composer, teacher; b. Lucerne, 
Switzerland, Dec. 27, 1878, s. Melchior and 
Katherine (Peters) B.; A. B., Rensselaer, 
1895; B.S., Columbia Univ., New York, 1913; 
stud, music w. Cornelius Rubner at Columbia 
Univ. (Mus. B., 1914), w. Dom Mocquereau and 
Dom Pothier, O. S. B., and at Schola Can- 
torum, Paris, 1905-7, w. Alexandre Guilmant, 
Eugene Gigout and Milliet Adini; unmarried. 
Organist and choirmaster St. Joseph's, San 
Jose, Cal., 1900-5, Stanford Univ., Gal., 1906- 
12; professor of music, Santa Clara Univ., 
Cal., 1901-5, Oregon Univ. summer sen., 1912; 
organist and choirmaster Fordham Manor, 
New York, 1913-5, St. Patrick's and 25th St. 
Christian Ch., Baltimore, since 1916; dir. 
Association School of Music, Baltimore, since 
1916; producer and cond. musical setting for 
Santa Clara (Cal.) Passion Play, 3 successive 
seasons; originator and cond. 1st music fes- 
tival, Stanford Univ., Cal. Comp.: cantata, 
"As it Began to Dawn," for orch., soli and 
chorus; string quartet, "Flight to Egypt," 
based on 5 different paintings of the subject; 
numerous songs; organ pieces; vocal quartets 
and choruses. Mem. Am. Guild of Organ- 
ists; Mus. D. hon. c., Santa Clara (Cal.) 
Univ. Address: University of Maryland. 
Home: 224 W. Monument St., Baltimore, Md. 



BUELL 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BUONAMICI 



BUELL, Adams: 

Concert pianist and teacher; b. Burlington, 
Wis., Aug. 31, 1883, s. Horace Campbell and 
Florence (Adams) B.; studied music at Wis- 
consin Cons., Milwaukee, and w. Prof. Martin 
Krause in Berlin, 3 yrs. Debut at Beethoven- 
saal, Berlin, Feb. 11, 1907; concert appear- 
ances in Germany, 1906-7; toured with An- 
tonio Scotti and Mme. Gerville-Reache as ac- 
companist and assisting artist; also appear- 
ances with David Bispham, Riccardo Martin, 
Jean Gerardy, Mme. de Pasquali, Jaroslav 
Kocian, Jenny Dufau, Fritz Kreisler, Flon- 
zaley Quartet; orchestral concerts in St. 
Paul and Milwaukee; teacher of piano, Law- 
rence Coll., Appleton, Wis., 2 yrs.; Marquette 
Univ. Cons, of Music, 6 yrs., present posi- 
tion. Address: 225 Tenth St., Milwaukee, 
Wis. Home: 2402 Wells St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

BUELL, Dai: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Fort Wayne, Ind., 
d. Raymond Rufus and Catherine Julia 
(Brereton) B. ; related to Sir Humphrey 
Davy, inventor, and General Buell; grad. 
Logansport (Ind.) high sch. ; stud, theory at 
the New England Cons., piano w. Carl Baer- 
mann and C. Stasny, also w. Antoinette 
Szumowska. Debut at Steinert Hall, Boston, 
Feb. 29, 1816; New York debut, yEolian Hall, 
Jan. '13, 1917; appeared in concert chiefly in 
eastern U. S. cities; repertoire includes all 
standard concert works, also new and rarely 
heard compositions (Kwast. Sigurd Lie, Nav- 
ratil, Liapounov, etc.); active as private 
teacher for 10 yrs. Mem. Baerman Society, 
MacDowell Club, Chromatic Club, Boston, 
Hon. mem. Globe Music Club, New York. 
Address: Aloha Bungalo, 145 Warren St., 
Newton Centre, Mass. 

BUELL, Don Carlos: 

Tenor robusto; b. Oriskany, N. Y., Oct. 24, 



1872, s. Henry Clay and Jennie (Marsden) 
B.; ed. Syracuse High Sch. and Univ.; stud, 
singing w. Tom Ward, Perley Dunn Aldrich, 
Hibbard B. Leach, Charles B. Hawley, Homer 
Moore, Rev. Max Grauman, Robert Hosea, 
Adelaide Gescheidt, Oscar Saenger, Isidor 
Luckstone, Percy R. Stephens. Was choir- 
boy, St. Paul's Ch., Syracuse, 1885-92; solo- 
ist, Congr. Ch., Greenwich, Conn., 1901-3; 
Presbyt. Ch., Englewood, N. J., 1903-10; Tem- 
ple Rudolph Shalom, New York, 1903; Temple 
Beth-El, New York, 1903-9; Temple Abawath 
Chesed Shaar Hashomayim, 1909; Mt. Morris 
Baptist Ch., New York, 1915. Mem. Mendels- 
sohn Glee Club; Univ. Glee Club, New York. 
Address: 32 Franklin St., New York City. 

BUHRMAlSr, Thomas Scott Godfrey: 

Recital organist, writer; b. Waynesboro, 
Pa., May 24, 1887, s. David Harry and Jenny 
(Brown) B., grad. Waynesboro high sch.; 
stud, at Guilmant Organ School, New York, 
w. Dr. William C. Carl, Clement R. Gale and 
Warren R. Hedden; completed post-graduate 
course in 1909; Associate Am. Guild of Or- 
ganists (diploma by examination) 1908, fel- 
low 1909; repertoire consists of complete or- 
gan works of Bach, all organ classics, modern 
works, exclusive of "ultra-modern"; com- 
positions (in MS.) show tendency toward 
structural and contrapuntal detail in larger 
forms as opposed to ultra-harmonic style; 



has written on subjects relating to organ- 



91 



building and the work of the church- organist; 
autnor of Am. Guild of Organists' booklet on 
its history and purposes. Fellow and general 
sec. Am. Guild of Organists. Address: 90 
Trinity Place. Home: 3 West 95th St., New 
York. 

BULL., Vera Lillian: 

Secretary to musical artists: b. Benning- 
ton, Vt., July 4, 1885, d. William Clark and 
Harriet J. (Scott) B. ; ed. Burnham Sch. for 
Girls, Northampton, Mass., 1903-5; A. B. 
Smith Coll., 1909. Has been booking agent 
for Foster & David for some time; now 
w. Winton & Livingston, New York. Mem. 
Daughters of the American Revolution, Smith 
College Club of New York.. Address: 840 
/Eolian Hall, New York. 

BUNNETT, Edward: 

Organist and composer; b. Shipdham, Nor- 
folk, Eng., June 26, 1834; chorister at Nor- 
wich Cath., 1842; articled to Dr. Buck, 1849, 
was his assistant 1855-77; Mus. B. Cantab., 
1857; Mus. D., 1869; F. C. O., 1870. Organist 
of St. Peter's, Mancroft; borough organist, 
1880; cond. of Norwich Mus. Union, 1871-92; 
organist Norwich Mus. Festivals since 1872. 
Comp. : "De Profundis" (Norwich, 1880); 
cantata "Rhineland." f. soprano solo, chor., 
orch. (Norwich Festival, 1872); cantata, 
"Lora" (1876); comedietta, "Incognita" 
(1892); "Victoria," f. soprano solo and chor. 
(1887); part-song, "The Rhine Maiden" 
(1884); services; anthems, etc.; "Andante and 
Rondo," for piano and orch.; piano trio; duo 
for piano and clar. ; piano pieces; 8 organ 
pieces; 6 original pieces for organ; 12 short 
and easy pieces for organ; "Largo" and 
"Ave Maria" for organ; etc. Address: Man- 
croft, Norfolk, England. 

BUNNING, Herbert: 

Conductor and composer; b. London, May 
2, 1863; stud, composition w. V. Ferroni at 
Milan, 1886-91. Cond. at Lyric Th., London, 
1892-94, Prince of Wales Th., 1894-6. Comp.: 
Italian scena, "Ludovico il Moro" (1892); 
"Shepherd's Call," intermezzo for horn' and 
strings (1893); 2 overtures, "Mistral" and 
"Spring and Youth" (both 1897); "Village 
Suite," for orch. (1896); "Sir Launcelot and 
Queen Guinevere," scena for tenor and orch. 
(1905); incid. music to "Robin Hood" (1906); 
songs and part-songs; opera, "Princess Osra" 
(Covent Garden, 1902). Address: London, 
England. 

BUONAMICI, Carlo: 

Pianist; b. Florence, Italy, June 20, 1875, 
s. Giuseppe B. (q.v.) and Katty (Gassner) 
B.; stud, music w. his father and Henry 
Van Zeil; grad. Royal Cons, of Music, Wiirz- 
burg; Debut Royal Cons, of Music, Wiirz- 
burg, Bavaria; soloist Boston Symphony 
Orch., Kneisel Quartet, Symphony String 
Quartet; made frequent recital tours; asso- 
ciate dir. Fox-Buonamici School of Piano- 
forte Playing, Boston, since 1908. Mem. St. 
Botolph Club, Boston Athletic Assn.; hon. 
mem. Istituto Musicale in Florence. Ad- 
dress: 581 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. Home: 
4e>6 Boylston St., Brookline, Mass. 

'BUONAMICI, Giuseppe: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Florence, Italy, Feb. 
12, 1846; stud, piano w. his uncle Giuseppe 



BUBBAGE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BUBKHABD 



Ceccherini, and at the Munich Cons. w. HansBUBDICK, Sara: 



von Billow, composition at the Munich Cons, 
w. Rheinberger; married (1 son, Carlo, q.v.); 
Professor Munich Cons, until 1873; became 
dir. of the Cherubini Choral Society and prof, 
of piano at the Istituto Musicale, Florence; 
founded the Florentine Trio Soc. there and 
has done much to promote the serious study 
of music in Italy; has given frequent piano 
recitals in London and other cities outside 
Italy, and is especially known for his inter- 
pretation of Beethoven. Has edited a set of 
studies on special difficulties in Beethoven 
(Venturini, Florence) ; an edition of Beet- 
hoven's Sonatas; 50 studies by Bertini, etc. 
Author of "The Art of Scale Study" (Au- 
gener & Co., London). 

BUBBAGE, Alice Edith: 

Pianist, teacher of piano; b. Washington, 
D. C., Jan. 24, 1876, d. William Dryden and 
Sarah E. (Petit) B. ; lineal descendant of 
Richard Burbage, who created the leading 



roles in "Hamlet,' 



'Macbeth" and other 



Shakespeare plays; ed. pub. schs. of Wash- 
ington; studied German, French, Italian and 
Spanish privately in Washington and Leipzig; 
stud, piano w. Mine. Teresa Carreno in Ber- 
lin and Italy; received diploma and Helbig 
prize from Leipzig Royal Cons. ; stud, at 
Leipzig w. Carl Reinecke, Johannes Weiden- 
bach, Gustav Schreck and S. Jadassohn. 
Debut, Leipzig, 1892; has been teaching pri- 
vately 20 years, now with 5 assistant teach- 
ers; aso spent many summers during that 
time in Bar Harbor, Me., where she taught 
and played in public frequently. Comp. : 6 
songs ("Afternoon in February," "Rainy 
Day," "A Birthday," "Ich hab' im Traum 
geweinet," "So hast du vergessen," "Two 
Years Ago"); Ave Maria, w. violin obbligato; 
Swedish Song. Has written newspaper ar- 
ticles. Mem. Ladies Friday Morning Club 
(at present mem. bd. of governors, 3-yr. term, 
formerly mem. examining com.); examiner 
for credits in music of Western High Sch. of 
Washington. Address: 1415 20th St., N. W., 
Washington, D. C. 

BUBDETT, George Albert: 

Organist, conductor, composer, teacher; b. 
Boston, 1856; s. Horatio Stearns and Mary 
Melvina (Martin) B.; grad. Phillip's Exeter 
Acad., 1877, Harvard, 1881 (summa cum laude 
in music) ; stud, music w. John K. Paine and 
Junius W. Hill; in Hanover and Berlin 1 
yr. each, counterpoint w. Kiel, organ w. 
Haupt; m. Ellen S. Strong, Brookline, Mass., 
1887 (3 daughters). Has been active as or- 
ganist, conductor, teacher and composer. 
Comp. chiefly church music (Schirmer, New 
York and Boston, Ditson, Novello, White- 
Smith Co.); also some organ pieces, piano 
pieces and songs (many in MS.). Frequent 
ctbr. to musical periodicals (in part under a 
pen-name). Mem. bd. of visitors to mus. 
dept., Harvard Univ.; mem. jury of 3 for 
awarding annual prize under the will of 
Francis Boote. A founder Am. Guild of Or- 
ganists (1st dean, New Eng. chapter, 1905-7); 
Harvard Musical Assn.; Harvard Club; St. 
Botolph Club; hon. mem. Harvard Mus- 
ical Association and St. Wilfrid Club, New 
York (organists). Address: 6 Newbury St., 
Boston. Home: 21 Gray Cliff Road, Newton 



Centre, Mass, 



Soprano, vocal teacher; b. Chicago* 111., d. 
Oscar and Sara Frances (Munson) B. ; grad. 
high sch. ; stud, singing w. Mrs. Florence 
Magnus and. Frederick Bruegger in Chicago; 
stud, in Dresden, coaching with Sandor Rad- 
inavik and William Lester in Chicago. 
Church and concert singer; has taught 
privately in Chicago, 6 yrs. Chmn. Chicago 
committee, Ravina Club. Address: 727 Fine 
Arts Bldg., Chicago, 111. Home: 3917 Pine 
Grove Ave., Chicago, 111. 

BUBGSTAL.I.EB, Alois: 

Dramatic tenor; b. Holzkirchen, Germany, 
Sept. 27, 1871; stud, music w. Julius Kniese. 
Sang minor roles at Bayreuth, 1894; sang 
Siegfried, 1897; Siegmund, 1899, Erik, 1901; 
engaged at the Metropolitan Opera House, 
New York, 1902-9; sang Parsifal at the 1st 
Am. perf., 1903. Since his return to Germany 
has sung only occasionally as star; retired 
for a year's study and reappeared in 1916 at 
Frankfort. Address: Holzkirchen, near Mu- 
nich, Germany. 

BUBKABT, Helen: 

Pianist, organist, teacher, mezzo-contralto; 
b. Philadelphia, Pa., d. I. Wampole and Eliz- 
abeth (Stagg) B.; grad. Central High Sch., 



'Washington, 



Wash. Normal Sch., 1910; 



stud, piano w. mother, 1895-1903, piano, or- 
gan and harmony w. A. G. Eldridge, 1911-2, 
organ w. Edward Johnston at Cornell Univ., 
piano at Von Unschuld Univ., 1915-6, singing 
w. Helen Deyo, William L. Tomlins and 
others. Asst. supervisor of music in pub. 



schs., Washington, D. 



1912-17 ; vocal 



teacher, 1913-5; piano teacher, 1911-14. Has 
composed hymns, children's songs, setting of 
"I heard the voice of Jesus say" (all MS.). 
Mem. Motet Choral Soc. Address: 20.1 First 
St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

BUBKE, Edmund: 

Operatic bass-baritone; b. Toronto, Can- 
ada; ed. McGill Univ., graduate in law; stud, 
music at Royal Coll. of Music, London, and 
in Paris. Debut at Montpellier, France, 1906; 
later sang at Nice, Algiers, The Hague, and 
Covent Garden, London. 

BUBKHABD, Julia Luella: 

Conductor, teacher, soprano; b. Trinidad, 
Colo., d. Fred and Ellen R. (Butler) B. ; 
grad. Trinidad High Sch., 1899; mus. ed. New 
England Cons., Boston, Thomas Normal 
Training Sch., Detroit, diploma, 1903 (pub. 
sch. music), School of Methods, Am. Book 
Co., Chicago; Northwestern Univ. School of 
Music, Evanston (diploma, 1913), stud, singing 
w. Mrs. Bessie Fox-Davis, Denver, Grant- 
Schaeffer, Frank Webster, Chicago. Taught 
in pub. schs. of Peshtigo, Wis., Wheat Ridge, 
Colo., La Junta, Colo, and Kane, Pa., Su- 
perior State Normal, Superior, Wis., 111. State 
Normal Univ., Normal, 111., Central State 
Normal, Mt. Pleasant, Mich. ; supervisor of 
music, pub. schs., Trinidad, Colo., since 
1915; soprano soloist with the Normal Chorus, 
Mt. Pleasant, Mich., in the "Messiah" and 
"Redemption"; gave 3 pub. concerts with 
school children (150 in 1st chorus, 500 in 2nd, 
800 in 3rd); has also taught in summer in- 



92 



stitutes. Mem. Pi Beta Phi Fraternity, mus, 



BTJBKHARDT 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BURNETT 



dir. Philharmonic Soc., 1915-6. Address: 
Supervisor of Music, Trinidad, Colo. 

BURKHARDT, Max: 

Conductor, singer, composer; b. Lobau, 
West Prussia, Sept. 28, 1871; stud, privately 
and at Cons., Leipzig and Greifswald; Dr 
phil., Leipzig, 1897 (diss. : "Beitrage zum 
Studium des deutschen Liedes"); cond. Lie- 
derkranz at Cologne, 1899; lecturer on music 
at the Lessing Hochschule, and critic in Ber- 
lin since 1906. Comp. : operas "Konig Dros- 
selbart" (Cologne, 1904); "Das Moselgretchen" 
(Schwerin, 1912) ; symphony, "Aus den Ber- 
gen der Heimat"; choral work, "Die Mit- 
tagsgottin"; choruses; songs (attempts to re- 
vive the use of lute with "Lautenlieder"). 
Author: "Fiihrer durch R. Wagners Musik- 
dramen" (Berlin, 1909; 3rd ed. 1913); "Fuhrer 
durch die Konzertmusik" (Berlin, 1911; an- 
alyses 1,500 works); "Jon. Brahms: Ein 
Fuhrer durch seine Werke" (Berlin, 1912). 
Address: Lessing Hochschule, Viktoriastr. 4, 
Berlin-Steglitz, Germany. 

"BURLEIGH, Cecil: 

Violinist, composer, teacher; b. Wyoming 
N. Y., April 17, 1885, s. Lewis E. and Nellie 
(Babcock) B. ; stud, violin w. Emil Sauret and 
Hugo Heermann of Chicago Musical Coll.; 
also w. Max Grunberg at Klindworth Schar- 
wenka Sch. of Music, Berlin; m. Atossa Hop- 
kins, South Bend, Ind., 1910. Concertized U. 
S. and Canada, 1907-9; appeared in concerts 
of original compositions before MacDowell 
Club and in Wanamaker Auditorium, New 
York, Central Y. M. C. A., Brooklyn, Har- 
vard Musical Assn., Boston, etc. Comp.: for 
violin and piano, Spanish Dance; Waltz- 
Fantasy; Cradle Song; Impromptu and 



Scnerzo (Carl Fischer) ; 



Characteristic 



pieces, op. 6 (B. F. Wood) ; 4 Rocky Mountain 
Sketches, op. 11 (G. Schirmer) ; Scherzando 
Fantastique, op. 12 (Fischer) ; 4 Prairie 
Sketches, op. 13 (Schirmer) ; 5 Reminiscences, 
op. 14 (Schirmer) ; Snow Bound, op. 15 (G. 
Schirmer) ; 6 Winter Evening Tales, op. 16 (G. 
Schirmer) ; 5 Tone Poems, op. 17 (G. Schir- 
mer) ; 12 Short Poems, op. 18 (Oliver Ditson) ; 
Skeleton Dance, op. 20 (G. Schirmer) ; 4 Small 
Concert Pieces, op. 21 (G. Schirmer); "Ascen- 
sion" sonata, op. 22 (G. Schirmer; perf. by 
David and Clara Mannes, 1914, etc.); 6 Na- 
ture Studies, op. 23 (C. Fischer) ; 5 Char- 
acteristic Pieces, op. 24 (Oliver Ditson); Con- 
certo in E min., op. 25 (Summy); 6 Pictures, 
op. 30 (C. Fischer); The North Wind, concert 
etude, op. 39 (Schirmer) ; 5 Indian Sketches, 
op. 40 (Schirmer); also Sonnets of Autumn, 
for piano, op. 27 (O. Ditson). Address: care 
University of Montana, Missoula, Mont. 

'BURLEIGH, Harry Thacker: 

Singer, composer; b. Erie, Pa., Dec. 2, 
1866, s. Henry Thacker and Elizabeth Lovey 
(Waters) B.; ed. Erie High School; stud, 
music at the National Conservatory of Music, 
voice w. Christian Fritsch, harmony w. 
Rubin Goldmark, counterpoint w. John 
White and Max Spicker; also came under the 
influence of Dvorak there; played double 
bass and later tympani in the Conservatory 
Orchestra under Frank van der Stucken and 
Gustav Hinrichs, and was also librarian of 
the orchestra. Taught singing and solfeggio 



at the Nat. Cons. 2 yrs. Became baritone 



soloist at St. George's Church in New York, 
1894, in which position he still remains; also 
mem. choir Temple Emanu-El, New York, 
past 18 yrs. ; toured Europe and America as 
concert singer. Comp. : songs, "Love's Gar- 



den"; "Jean"; "Passionale' 



"Memory" 



93 



(Arthur Symons) ; "A Prayer"; "Ethiopia 
Saluting the Colors" (Whitman); "One 
Year"; etc.; song cycles, "Saracen Songs"; 
"Five Laurence Hope Settings"; scena, "The 
Grey Wolf"; etc. (Ricordi, New York). 
Made effective settings of Negro spirituals 
and other arrangements. Address: care Ri- 
cordi & Co., 6 East 43rd St., New York. 

BURMEISTER, Richard: 

Composer and pianist; b. Hamburg, Ger- 
many, Dec. 7, 1860; stud. w. Liszt in Wei- 
mar, Rome and Budapest, 1880-3, accompany- 
ing him on his travels. Teacher in Hamburg 
Cons., dir. piano dept. Peabody Inst., Balti- 
more, 12 yrs. ; dir. Scharwenka Cons, in New 
York, 1898; taught the advanced classes at 
the Dresden Cons., 1903-6; prof. Klindworth- 
Scharwenka Cons., Berlin, since 1907; has 
made extensive pianistic tours through Eu- 
rope and America. Comp. : Piano Concerto 
in D min., op. 1; "The Chase after Fortune" 
("Die Jagd nach dem Gliick"), symphonic 
fantasy in 3 movements, op. 2; Cadenza to 
Chopin's F min. concerto, op. 3; 3 Songs, 
op. 4; Capriccio f. piano, op. 5; "Wanderer's 
Night Song," op. 6; "The Sisters" (Tenny- 
son), for alto with orch. ; violin romanza 
with orch.; piano transcriptions of songs. 
Has re-scored Chopin's F minor concerto, 
and arr. an orchestral accompaniment for 
Liszt's "Concerto Pathetique." Address: 
Klindworth-Scharwenka Konservatorium, Ber- 
lin, Germany. 
p 
BURMESTER, Willy: 

Violinist; b. Hamburg, Mar. 16, 1869; stud, 
w. father until 1882, w. Joachim at the 
Royal High Sch. for Music, Berlin, until 
1885. Began playing in public at an early 
age; has made tours since 1886; leader at 
Sondershausen a short time in 1890; then set- 
tled in W T eimar; now in Berlin; made a Scan- 
dinavian tour in autumn of 1903; has also 
toured England and the U. S. Address: Ber- 
lin, Germany. 

BURNETT, Alfred: 

Violinist; b. London, England, Jan. 3, 1839; 
ed. College House Sch.. Chelsea; stud, violin 
w. Sainton and theory w. Lucas at Royal Acad. 
of Music. Mem. of Royal Italian Opera orch., 
London, under Costa, 22 yrs., Saturday orch. 
at Crystal Palace, under Manns, 20 yrs. ; for 
some yrs. leader at the Birmingham Festival 
and the Three Choirs Festival, Gloucester. 
Mem. The Arts Club, Blackheath. Address: 
22 Bennett Park, Blackheath, London, N. 

BURNETT, Malen: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Richmond, Va., d. 
Henry Cox and Mary (Caldwell) B. ; ed. 
Lindenwood Coll., St. Charles, Mo., Woman's 
Coll., Richmond, Va. ; stud, music w. Oscar 
Raif in Berlin, 1898-9, w. Alexandria Raif, 
1899, 1901, 1903, w. Moritz Moszkowski in 
Paris, 1907; unmarried. Made debut before 
Woman's Club, Richmond, Va., Feb., 1902; 
has taught at Woman's College, Richmond, 
Va., and Lindenwood College, St. Charles, 



BURNETT 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BURROWES 



Mo. ; at present director and teacher in Ma- 
len Burnett School of Piano Playing, Walla 
Walla, Wash. Chmn. program com., North- 
west Music Teachers' Assn., 1912; mem. 
Washington State Music Teachers' Assn. 
Address: care Malen Burnett School of Piano 
Piaying, 220 Marcus St., Walla Walla, Wash. 
V 
BURNETT, Robert: 

Baritone; b. Lasswade, Midlothian, Scot- 
land: stud, music w. Ricci, Andrew Black and 
Randegger in London. Debut in "The Mes- 
siah" with the Edinburgh Choral Union; 
later sang under Henry J. Wood at the 
Queen's Hall Concerts. London, under Richter 
at the London Symphony Concerts, and at 
the principal choral and orchestral concerts 
in Great Britain and Ireland. Favorite roles 
include Elijah, and Mephistopheles in Ber- 
lioz' "Faust." Address: 35 Inverleith Gar- 
dens, Edinburgh, Scotland. 

'BURNHAM, Timei: 

Pianist; b. Vinton, la., Dec. 28, 1884; stud, 
piano w. Dr. W. Mason and theory w. E. M. 
Bowman in New York, 1894-9; stud. w. Lesch- 
etizky in Vienna, 1901-4. Was exhibited as 
child prodigy on tours of the U. S. at the 
age of six; toured England, 1900; concertized 
throughout Europe, 1904-15; returned to 
America, 1915; now touring the U. S. Ad- 
dress: Carnegie Hall, New York. 

BURNS, Alice: 

Soprano; b. Boston, Mass.; mus. ed. at the 
New England Cons., w. Bouhy in Paris and 
w. George Henschel in London. Toured the 
U. S. in concert 4 yrs. ; stage debut in "Prince 
Pro Tern" at the Tremont Theatre, Boston. 

BURNS, Jean Howell: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Holly Springs, 
Miss., Apr. 6, 1893, d. James Howell and Sue 
B.; grad. Randolph Macon Inst., Danville, Va. 
Stud, at American Inst. of Applied Music, 
New York, 2 summers. Teacher of piano at 
Randolph Macon, Danville, Va., 1913-5, in 
Miss Kennedy's Sch., Clarksburg, W. Va., 
1915-6; conducts priv. studio in Clarksburg, 
W. Va., since 1916. Mem. Marcato and Choral 
clubs, Clarksburg, W. Va. ; Choral Club, Dan- 
ville, Va. Address: 614 Mulberry St., Clarks- 
burg, W. Va. 
( 
BURR, Grace Edwards: 

Organist, pianist, teacher; b. Jersey City, 
N. J., Aug. 15, 1888, d. Clarence A. and Clara 
(Soper) Edwards; ed. high sch. ; stud, piano 
w. E. L. Cranmer; grad. Guilmant Organ 
Sch., 1913; m. Feb. 7, 1916. Teacher of organ 
and piano at the Warford School of Music, 
Morristown, N. J., 4 yrs.; taught piano in 
various localities, 10 yrs. Address: 87 West- 
ern Ave., Morristown, N. J. 

*BURR, Willard: 

Composer; b. Ravena, O., Jan. 17, 1852; 
grad. Oberlin Cons., 1877; stud. w. August 
Haupt in Berlin, 1879-80. Active as com- 
poser and writer in Boston. Comp. : string 
quartets, piano trios, Grand Sonata f. piano 
and violin; sonatas, nocturnes, fantasias, 
fugues, etudes, etc., f. piano ("From Shore 
to Shore," a series of 7 pieces, op. 19); 
songs; anthems and other church music. 



94 



BURR-BRAND, Helen: 

Harpist; b. Lincoln, Nebr., Sept. 7, 1879, d. 
Carlos Calvin and Mary Elizabeth (Smith) 
Burr; ed. pub. sch., B.A. Notre Dame of 
Maryland, Baltimore, Md. ; stud, music w. 
Sister Casselda, N.D.M., 7 yrs; m. Charles 
Richard Brand, Sept. 15, 1904. Debut in Lin- 
coln, Nebr., 1895; appeared in concert in or 
near New York several yrs. ; harpist with 
Women's String Orch. Soc., Ocean Grove Fes- 
tival Orch., Carl Grienauer Harp Trio; 
played w. Sibyl Sammis Concert Co., 2 sea- 
sons; taught at Lachmund Cons,, New York, 
Miss Ely's Sch., Miss Greene's School for 
Girls, Drew Sem., Cornell, New York; as- 
sociated with Calve, Schumann-Heink, Ho- 
mer N. Bartlett, C. B. Hawley, and others. 
Mem. Fine Arts Soc., Detroit; Tuesday Mu- 
sicale, Detroit (membership com. and chmn. 
pub. sch. extension com.). Address: Detroit 
Institute of Musical Art. Home: 5 East 
Bethune Ave., Detroit, Mich. f 

B 

BURRIAN, Carl: 

Heroic tenor; b. Prague, Jan. 12, 1870; 
stud. w. F. Piwoda. Debut as Faust, in Re- 
val, Russia, 1892; then appeared in Cologne, 
Hanover, Hamburg; sang Parsifal at Bay- 
reuth, 1898; then became mem. Dresden 
Court Opera, where he created the role of 
Herod in Strauss' "Salome," Dec. 9, 1905, 
also at Metropolitan Opera House, New York, 
Jan. 22, 1907; mem. Metropolitan Opera Co., 
1907-12; mem. Vienna Court Opera since 1911; 
has sung frequently at Covent Garden. Re- 
pertoire includes all leading Wagner roles, 
and the chief tenor roles in "Ai'da," "Otello," 
"Carmen," "Fra Diavolo," "Werther," "La 
Boheme," etc. Address: K. K. Hofoper, Vi- 
enna, Austria. 

BURRITT, (Mrs.) Mary Powers: 

Piano teacher; b. Burlington, Vt., 1868, d. 
Alanson Warren and Mary Emily (Beckwith) 
Powers; ed. pub. sch.; stud, piano w. Wil- 
liam H. Sherwood, Charles Lee Tracy in New 
York, Perabo in Boston, and others. Has 
been engaged in teaching in Burlington, Vt., 
25 yrs.; dir. piano dept., Olivet Coll., 1912-3; 
with U. V. M. Summer Sch., 2 yrs. Address: 
133 King St., Burlington, Vt. 

BURRO WES, Katherine: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; b. Kingston, 
Ontario, Canada, d. Edwin Annesley and 
Florinda A. (Radcliffe) B.; ed. priv. teachers; 
stud, music w. J. C. Batchelder, Detroit, 
and Karl Klindworth, Berlin. Has taught 
for 25 yrs. (Detroit Cons, of Music, 1895- 
1903) ; organizer and dir. of Burrowes Piano 
Sch. ; now engaged in normal teaching of 
Burrowes Course of Music Study for Chil- 
dren, which she originated in 1895 (protected 
by three patents and 30 copyrights). Comp.: 
"Forty Reading Studies for the Piano" (1904); 
"Short Pieces for Small Hands" (1904); "Play- 
time Pieces" (1904); "The Five Squirrels" 
(vocal, 1905); "The Girls and the Doves" 
(vocal, 1905) ; "Class Songs for the Burrowes 
Course of Music Study" (words and music, 
1903); Auth. : "Musical Puzzle Stories," 1905; 
"Tales of the Great Composers" (1911); 
"Manual for the Burrowes Course of Music 
Study" (3rd ed., 1910); also addresses and 
magazine articles. Mem. Tuesday Musicale, 



BURT 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BUSONI 



Detroit. Address: 246 Highland Ave., Detroit, 
Mich. 

BURT, Benjamin Hapgood: 

Composer; b. Rutland, Vt., June 27, 1876; 
ed. Trinity Chapel Sch., New York. Mem. 
Weber & Fields company, 1900-1; played with 
Henrietta Grossman in "Mistress Nell" and 
"As You Like It," 1901-2; in "The Silver 
Slipper," 1902-4. Since 1904 has contributed 
many musical numbers to musical comedies, 
etc.; collaborated with Edward Milton Royle 
and Silvio Hein in "Marrying Mary," 1906- 
07; wrote musical numbers for "They Loved 
a Lassie" by George Arliss, 1909-10, and 
"The City Chap" by George Ade, 1909-10; his 
songs include "Robinson Crusoe's Isle," 
"Milo," "Indians Along Broadway," "I'd 
Rather Two-Step Than Waltz," "Much 
Obliged to You," "I Used to Be Afraid to 
Go Home in the Dark," "The Hottentot Love 
Song," "Sing, Kate, Sing," "Hang Out the 
Front Door Key," etc. Address: The Lambs 
Club, New York. 

BURTON, Helen Frazee: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Lead, S. D., Nov. 5, 
1890, d. John S. and Margaret Emma (Rankin) 
Frazee; grad. Springfield (S. D.) State Nor- 
mal, 1906, in music, 1907; Mus.B., S. Dak. 
State Univ., 1909; stud, piano, theoretical 
studies, ensemble, accompanying w. E. W. 
Grabill; m. Scott Noel Burton, July 3, 1916. 
Debut Kimball Hall, Chicago, Apr. 17, 1911, 
under direction of Emil Liebling; coach in 
ensemble, Univ. of S. Dak., 1908-9, taught 
piano and harmony, 1909-12; taught privately 
in Seattle, Wash., since 1913; toured through 
central U. S. with Waldemar Von Getch, vio- 
linist, and others; has played several times 
as exponent of Ethelbert Grabill's system of 
technique. Mem. Musical Art. Soc., Seattle, 
Wash. Address: 1766% Market St., Seattle, 
Wash. 

BUR WASH, Elvira Theresa Jane: 

Pianist, lyric soprano, supervisor of school 
music; b. Minneapolis, Minn., Feb. 22, 1884, 
d. Dr. Henry John and Margareta A. (Meyer) 
B.; ed. high sch., Lewis Inst, Chicago, 
Northwestern Univ., Evanston, 111.; grad. 
Chicago Musical Coll., in piano 1905, in pub- 
lic school music, 1915; stud, piano w. Rudolph 
Ganz, voice w. Mme. Hess-Burr, W. L. Hub- 
bard, theory w. Adolph Weidig. Has taught 
piano 10 yrs., singing 4 yrs., in Los Angeles 
and Chicago, at Illinois Coll. of Music, 2 yrs.; 
taught pub. sch. music and cond. chorus in a 
settlement, 1 yr. ; supervisor pub. sch. music, 
Duluth, Minn., 1917; made many concert and 
recital appearances, vocal repertoire consists 
chiefly of standard Lieder; piano repertoire 
of Chopin, Brahms, Liszt, Debussy, etc. Li- 
cenciate degree in piano and pub. sch. music 
from 111. State Music Teachers' Assn. Mem. 
National Music Supervisors' Association, 111 
Music Teachers' Assn., Musicians' Club of 
Chicago. Address: 4342 Sheridan Rd., Chi- 
cago, 111. 

BUSCH, Carl: 

Teacher, conductor, composer; b. Bjerre, 
Denmark, Mar. 29, 1862; stud. vln. w. Tofte, 
counterpoint and composition w Hartmann 
and Gade at the Royal Cons, of Music, Copen- 



hagen; also stud, at Brussels Cons.; m Sallie 
Smith, Fayette, Mo., Dec. 27, 1888. Played 
viola in orch. in Paris under Godard, 1 yr. ; 
settled in Kansas City, Mo., 1887; has since 
been active there as cond., composer and 
teacher; has conducted his own works with 
several orchestras in the U. S., Denmark and 
Germany; cond. Kansas City Symphony 
Orch. since 1912. Comp. : "The Passing of 
Arthur," symphonic prologue after Tenny- 
son; "Minnehaha's Vision," symphonic poem; 
"Elegy" for string orch.; cantatas, "The 
Four Winds," "The American Flag," "King 
Olaf," "The League of the Alps," "Quivera," 
"May," "Paul Revere's Ride," "America"; 
music for vln. ; songs (favoring Indian 
themes). Address: 305 Studio Building, Kan- 
sas City, Mo. 

9 

BUSONI, Ferruccio [Benvenuto] : 

Pianist, teacher, composer; b. Empoli, near 
Florence, Apr. 1, 1866, s. Ferdinando B., a 
clarinettist, and Mme. Weiss-B., a pianist; 
ed. in Austria; studied music w. his father 
and mother and w. W. A. Remy (Dr. W. 
Mayer) in Graz; m. Gerda Sjorstrand, daugh- 
ter of a sculptor in Helsingfors. Made his 
first concert tour of Italy and was elected a 
member of the Reale Accademia Filarmonica, 
Bologna, 1881; went to Leipzig, 1886; then to 
Finland as teacher of piano playing at the 
Helsingfors Cons., 1888-9; won the Rubin- 
stein prizes for compositions and piano-play- 
ing (for his Concert-Piece f. piano and orch., 
op. 31a, Violin Sonata, piano transcription 
of Bach's E-flat Organ Prelude and Fugue; 
other piano-pieces and 2 cadenzas to Bee- 
thoven's G maj. piano concerto); prof, of 
piano, Moscow Imper. Cons., 1890; do., New 
England Cons., Boston, 1891-3; made a con- 
cert-tour of Belgium, Denmark and Italy, 
1895; then settled in Berlin as teacher; con- 
ducted a series of orch. concerts of un- 
familiar early music, 1905-7; teacher of the 
master class at the Vienna Cons., as Sauer's 
successor, 1907-8; then returned to Berlin; 
toured the U. S., 1909-11; dir. Liceo Musicale, 
Bologna, 1913-5; also cond. of the symphony 
concerts and superv. of chamber music there; 
now cond. munic. orch. in Zurich. Comp.: op- 
era, "Die Brautwahl" (Hamburg, 1912); f. 
orch., "Symphonische Suite," op. 25; "Gehar- 
nischte Suite," op. 34a; "Symphonisches 
Tongedicht" ; "Lustspielouvertiire," op. 38; 
"Symphonische Nocturne"; concerto f. piano 
and orch. (5 movements, w. final chor.), op. 
39; "New World," concerto f. piano and orch. 
(using negro themes); "Indian Fantasy" f. 
piano and orch.; 2 concertos f. violin and 
orch.; incid. music to Gozzi's "Turandot"; 2 
string quartets; 2 sonatas f. violin and piano; 
Suite for cello; for piano (besides concertos); 
Sonata, op. 8; 3 "Pezzi nello stilo antico," op. 
10; "Danze antiche," op. 11; Variations and 
Fugue, op. 22; etc., etc. Author: "Entwurf 
einer neuen Asthetik der Tonkunst" (Trieste, 
1907; transl. into English by Dr. Theodore 
Baker, New York, 1911); "Versuch einer or- 
ganischen Klaviernotenschrift" (Leipzig, 
1910). Has made piano transcriptions of many 
of Bach's organ-works. Editor: Franz Liszt's 
piano compositions in Breitkopf & Hartel's 
complete edition of Liszt's work; Bach's 
'Well-Tempered Clavichord," w. critical notes 
and special technical studies (Schirmer). 
Address: Zurich, Switzerland. 



BtJSSER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BUTLER 



BtiSSER, Paul-Henri: 

Organist; b. Toulouse, Jan. 16, 1872; stud, in 
the maitrise of Toulouse Cath., then in Paris 
at the Niedermeyer Sch., later at the Paris 
Cons. w. Guiraud, also privately w. Widor, 
Gounod, Cesar Franck. Took 1st prize for 
fugue in 1891; 1st Grand prix de Rome, 1893, 
with his cantata "Antigone." Comp. : 1-act 
pastorale "Daphnis et Chloe" (Paris, Op.- 
Com., 1897): cantata, "Amadis de Gaule" 
(1892, 2nd Grand prix de Rome); "Le Som- 
meil de 1'Enfant Jesus" f. violin and orch., 
op. 3; "A la Villa Medicis, symphonic suite 
for orch., op. 4; "Minerva," concert over- 
ture f. orch., op. 7; "Hercule au Jardin des 
Hesperides," symphonic poem, op. 18; "Suite 
funambulesque" f. small orch.; "A la Lu- 
miere" (Poeme lyrique), op. 24; "Suite 
breve" f. small orch., op. 26; Messe de Noel," 
f. 4 voices w. organ or orch., op. 27; "Piece 
de Concert" f. harp w. orch., op. 32; "Ap- 



passionato" f. alto w. orch., op 



Marche 



de Fete" f. orch., op. 36; "Hymne a la 
France," f. tenor and orch., op. 57 (1915); 
'Impromptu" f. harp and orch., op. 58, 
(1915) ; several preludes and fugues f . organ 
on themes by Gounod, Massenet, A. Thomas, 
etc.; operas, "Columba," op. 40; "Les 
Noces corinthiennes," op. 50 (not yet pro- 
duced). 

BUSSMEYER, Hans: 

Teacher, pianist, conductor; b. Brunswick, 
Mar. 29, 1853; stud, at the Royal School of 
Music, Munich, and w. Liszt. Teacher at 
the Royal Acad. of Music, Munich, 1874-1904, 
subsequently director; toured South Amer- 
ica as solo pianist, 1872-4; founder (1879), and 
cond. till 1884, Munich Choral Soc. Has com- 
posed "Germanenzug," for male ch. w. orch., 
op. 2; Piano Concerto, op. 10, etc. Address: 
Kgl. Akademie der Tonkunst. Home: Maxi- 
milianstr. 33, Munich, Germany. 

*BUTCHER, Frank Charles: 

Organist, pianist, conductor, composer, 
teacher; s. Everard John and Catherine 
Elizabeth (Crooks) B.; grad. Canterbury Ca- 
thedral Choir Sch., England, 1898; stud, or- 
gan, piano, composition w. Dr. Perrin, or- 
ganist of Canterbury Cathedral, Dr. Haigh, 
organist of Parish Ch., Ramsgate; Mus. B. 
Durham Univ., 1909, fellow Royal Coll. of 
Organists, London, associate Royal Coll. of 
Music. Chorister in Canterbury Cathedral 
Choir, 1890-8, asst. organist, 1898-1902; musi- 
cal dir. St. Columba's Coll., Dublin, Ireland, 
1902, Hoosac Sch., Hoosac, N. Y., 1908-1916; 
organist and choirmaster St. Stephen's Ch., 
Pittsfield, Mass., 1916. Comp.: 2 communion 
services, anthems (H. W. Gray, G. S. Schir- 



mer) ; part-songs, 



'Love's Philosophy" 



(Luckhardt & Belder) ; dramatic song, "O 
Captain, my Captain" (H. W. Gray, written 



lived in Milan and Paris. 1873-4; conducted 
in Breslau, 1875-9; cond. Musikverein, Elber- 
feld, 1879-90; mus. dir. at Dusseldorf, and 
cond. of several Rhenish music festivals, 
1890-1908; dir. Dusseldorf Cons, since 1902. 
Has composed a concerto for piano and 
orch.; piano quintet; string quartet; piano 
suite, etc. Address: Konservatorium der 
Musik, Dusseldorf, Germany. 

BUTLER, Abram, Jr.: 

Organist and musical director; b. Holland, 
1878, s. Abraham and Mary J. (Van Over- 
beeke) B.; stud, piano, organ and singing 
w. H. D. Wilkins in Rochester, N. Y. ; boys' 
voice training w. Dr. G. Edward Stubbs in 
New York. Tenor soloist Trinity Epis. Ch., 
1904; organist and choirmaster Calvary Evan- 
gelical Ch., 1906-11, North Ave. Methodist, 
1911-2, St. James' Epis. Ch., 1912-5, Emanuel 
Reformed Ch., 1915-6, all of Rochester, N. Y. 
At present organist and choirmaster Church 
of the Messiah, Detroit, Mich. Associate Am. 
Guild of Organists. Address: care Church 
of the Messiah, 770 Lafayette East, Detroit, 
Mich. 

BUTLER, Harold Lancaster: 

Baritone and teacher; b. Silver City, Idaho, 
June 18, 1874, s. Gilbert and Francis (Gil- 
pin) B.; A.B. Valparaiso Univ., 1894, LL.B., 
1895; grad. Gottschalk Lyric Sch., Chicago, 
1897; stud. w. Dubulle and Charles W. Clark 
in Paris, and others; m. Florence E. Hig- 



gins, Wanatah, Ind., May 23, 



(1 daugh- 



ter). Vocal teacher, Valparaiso Univ., 1895-8; 
principal bass with Castle Square Opera Co., 
American Theatre, New York, 1898-9; soloist 
Church of Holy Communion, New York, 
1898-1900; dir. music dept. Valparaiso Unv., 
1900-4; dir. vocal dept. Syracuse Univ., 1904- 
15: dean School of Fine Arts, Univ. of Kan- 
sas, 1915. During seasons with Castle Sq. 
Opera Co. sang Mephistopheles in "Faust," 
Schaunard in "La BohSme," Friar in 
"Romeo and Juliet," Alviso in "La Gio- 
conda," the Landgrave in "Tannhauser," 
King Henry in "Lohengrin," Pogner in "The 
Mastersingers," etc. During seasons 1915-17 
sang in 118 concerts. Address: School of Fine 
Arts, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. 

BUTLER, Henry Martyn: 

Supervisor of music in pub. sch. ; b. Buck- 
land, Mass., Sept. 18, 1831, s. Samuel and 
Lucinda (Ames) B.; ed. Williston Seminary, 
Easthampton, Mass. ; stud. w. Mason and 
Root, Normal Musical Institute, 1856; m. at 
Chicago, 1864. Music supervisor St. Louis and 
St Joseph, Mo., Indianapolis, Ind., and New- 
port, Ky., 1867-1905. Comp. songs and an- 
thems; publisher "Songs and Studies" and 
"Popular and Classical Songs"; mem. New 
England Society, St. Louis, Mo. Address: 



for" David "Bispham) ; also (MS.) incidental j 5534 Bartmer Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 
music, piano and organ music, etc. Mem. * 

Incorporated Soc. of Musicians, England; j BUTLER, John Vernon: 

Music Teachers' Nat. Assn. Address: St. I Organist and conductor; b. Birmingham, 
Stephen's Parish House, Pittsfled, Mass. i England, Aug. 24, 1868; stud, music in Lon- 
don and Boston; m. Ruth Nelson, Worcester, 



BUTHS, Julius: 

Pianist; b. Wiesbaden, May 7, 1851; stud, 
w. his father (an oboist) and Gernsheim; 



Mass., June 22, 1905. Organst and choir- 
master, Pilgrim Congl. Ch., Worcester, Mass., 
since 1890; cond. Worcester Oratorio Soc.; 



later w Hiller in Cologne, and Kiel in j founder and cond. of a series of free ora- 
Berlin Cond. Cecilia Soc., Wiesbaden, torio concerts in Worcester, at which a num- 
1871-2; won the Meyerbeer Scholarship, 1873; ber of works have been produced for the 

96 



BUTLER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



BUTTERWORTH 



1st time in New England; vice-pres. Wor- 
cester Music Festival Assn.; dir. of music 
Highland Military Acad., Worcester. Ad- 
dress: 4 Charlotte Street, Worcester, Mass. 

BUTLER, Leonard: 

Organist, choirmaster and piano teacher; 
b. Dorking, Surrey, Engand, s. W. T. B. ; 
ed. Arnold House, Worthing, and Univ. Sch., 
Hastings; stud, music w. W. S. Hoyte and 
Ebenezer Prout. Debut at Hastings; recitals 
at the Bow and Bromley Institute, London, 
and at the Royal Albert Hall Sunday Con- 
cert; prof, at the Guildhall Sch. of Music; 
Assoc. Royal Philharmonic Soc. Comp. : 5 
comic operas (MS.), piano pieces, church and 
organ music. Address: 16 Chepstow Place, 
London, W. 



BUTLER, Lester Silas: 

Conductor, composer, teacher; b. 



Fitz- 



william, N. H., Dec. 18, 1860, s. Ira Melvern 
Broad and Eliza Jane (White) B.; ed. New 
Hampshire pub. sch. and privately; stud. 
music w. Mary A. Little, George W. Foster 
at Keene, N. H., w. B. D. Allen, Walter 
Scott Kennedy, James C. Bartlett, E. W. 
Guild, Hugh Clarke; studied public school 
music at the Summer School, Brown Univ., 



Providence, R. I. Taught privately 
Worcester, Mass., 1885-87, and 1904-16, 



Saco, Me., 1887-92; supervisor of music, pub. 
sens., Webster, Mass., 1897-1907; head of 
commercial dept., Webster High Sch., 7 yrs., 
and principal Evening High Sch. ; organist 
and choir director Freewill Baptist Church, 
Biddeford, Me., 1891-92; choir director Con- 
gregational Church, Webster, Mass., 1897-90; 
conducted "The Chimes of Normandy" at 
Saco; also cond. at the McKinley Memorial 
Service, Webster, Mass., etc. Ctbr. to "The 
Musician," "The Etude," "Pacific Coast Mu- 
sician," "Worcester Telegram," "Music 
News," "Boston Journal," "Boston Globe," 
"Musical Observer," etc. Composer of sacred 
and secular works for solo voice, male and 
mixed quartet, etc. Address: 441 Day Bldg., 
Worcester, Mass. 

BUTLER, Will George: 

Violinist, composer, lecturer, painter, writ- 
er; b. Blossburg, Pa., Jan. 31, 1876, s. Wil- 
liam Mitchell and Eliza A. (Putnam) B. ; 
related to Israel Putnam, Cornelius Vander- 
bilt, Gen. B. F. Butler; ed. Blossburg High 
Sch., State Normal Sch., Mansfield, Pa.; 
painting w. J. C. Herbert in Boston; stud, 
music with Samuel E. Jacobsohn, Chicago 
Musical Coll., Hamlin E. Cogswell; Mus. Doc., 
Univ. State of New York, 1904; unmarried. 
Many concert appearances with prominent 
artists; played many times at "Roycroft 
Salon" for Elbert Hubbard; sonata recitals 
with Emil Liebling and Thaddeus Rich; 
played at Liudsborg and Hutcheson (Kans.) 
music festivals; has played in majority of 
large cities of U. S. ; prof, violin Kansas 
State Normal Sch., Emporia, Kans., 1898- 
1904; dir. violin, theory and ensemble dept. 
Dickinson Sem., Williamsport, Pa., 1904-1913; 
State Normal Sch., Mansfield, Pa., 1913 to 
present time. Comp.: for violin: "Nocturne 
in G," "Hungarian Dance and Romanza," 
"Gypsy Dance," "Caprice," Andante Relig- 
ioso; songs, incl. "Longing," "Wiegenlied," 



97 



"Memories of Childhood," "Laddie," "Make 
me a Child Again," etc.; for orch. or band: 
"Ad Astra," "Roycroft," etc.; also many 
string quartets and part-songs. Author: 
"Correlation of the Fine Arts," "Why Men 
Should Study Music," "Our Four Harps," 
etc. ; also poems, the words of all his songs 
and many others. Mem. Mendelssohn Manu- 
script Soc.; Kappa Delta Pi and Delphic 
fraternities; Mason; one of com. to organize 
Kans. State Elocutionary Assn. Address: 
State Normal School, Mansfield, Pa. Summer 
Address: Blossburg, Pa. 

a 

BUTT, Clara: 

Contralto; b. Southwick, Sussex, Feb. 1, 
1873, d. Capt. Henry Albert and Clara B. ; 
mus. ed. w. D. W. Rootham in Clifden, w. 
Henry Blower at the Royal Coll. of Music 
(scholarship), w. Bouhy in Paris and Etelka 
Gerster in Berlin; m. R. H. Kennerley Rum- 
ford, baritone, June 26, 1900 (3 children). 
Debut Albert Hall as Ursula in Sullivan's 
"Golden Legend," Dec. 7, 1892; made many 
appearances at Hahley, Bristol and other 
festivals; toured the U. S., 1899 and 1913; 
made tour around the world with her hus- 
band, 1913-4; sang by command before Queen 
Victoria, King Edward VII, George V and 
their consorts. Prominent composers have 
written works especially for her ("Triumph 
of Alcestis," F. Cliff; "Romeo and Juliet," 
H. Bedford; "Sea-Pictures," E. Elgar, etc.). 
Address: Compton Lodge, Harley Road, 
South Hampstead, London, N. W. 

BUTTERFIELD, Frederic Curtis: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Arlington, 
Mass., Apr. 15, 1883, s. Joseph Hermann and 
Rose Gertrude (Brown) B. ; ed. Arlington 
High Sch., Harvard Coll., A.B. 1905, gradu- 
ate sch., 1906; mus. ed. Harvard Coll., Bos- 
ton and Paris; stud, organ w. Widor, piano 
w. Wager Swayne, solfege w. Emil Schwartz, 
all in Paris, 1910-1; unmarried. Repertoire 
includes works of classic and modern com- 
posers. Organist First Parish Ch., Maiden, 
Mass., 1905-7; instructor piano and theory 
Morningside Coll., and organist First Congl. 
Ch., Sioux City, la., 1907-10; instructor in 
piano, musical history, theory at Carleton 
Coll., Northfield, Minn., 1911-2; advanced the- 
ory at De Pauw Univ., Greencastle, Ind., 
1912-3; head of piano dept., W. Va. Univ., 
Morgantown, W. Va., 1913. Comp.: "Sor- 
row's Tears" (soprano song, C. W. Thomp- 
son, Boston) ; 6 hymns in Sunday School 
hymnal (Universalist Pub. Co., Boston); trio 
for women's voices, piano pieces, etc. (MS.). 
Mem. Musicians' Club of New York. Ad- 
dress: W. Va. University, Morgantown, W. 
Va. 



BUTTERWORTH, Clara: 

Soprano; b. Manchester, England; stud. 
music w. Agnes Larkcom at the Royal Acad. 
of Music; m. Montagu F. Phillips, composer 
and organist. Debut at Queen's Hall, Lon- 
don, 1907; has sung at the Chappell Ballad 
Concerts, Queen's Hall Promenade Concerts, 
Royal Amateur Orchestral Concerts, at Albert 
Hall, Crystal Palace, etc.; went on the light 
opera stage, 1914. Associate Royal Acad. of 
Music, Royal Philharmonic Soc. Address: 
Homeside, Esher, Surrey, England. 



BtTTNER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CADY 



BuTTNER, Paul: 

Teacher and composer; b. 



Dresden, Dec. 



10, 1870; stud. w. Draeske at the Dresden 
Cons. Teacher, Dresden Cons., 1896-1907. 
Comp. : 3 symphonies (F, G, D-flat) ; 2 symph. 
fantasies, "Der Krieg" and "Tiber ein 
deutsches Volkslied"; overture to Grabbe's 
"Napoleon"; "Saturnalia" for wind-instru- 
ments and kettle-drums; several sonatas for 
piano and violin; male choruses a cappella 
and with orch. ; 1-act opera, "Anka." Ad- 
dress: Pirna i. S., Germany. 

BYABD, Theodore: 

Baritone; b. India; ed. at Sandhurst Mili- 
tary Acad. and in Germany; joined the War- 
wickshire regiment in India; later resigned 
his commission and stud, singing in London 
and Paris. Debut at Princes Hall, London, 
1894; has sung in Vienna, Dresden, Amster- 
dam, Berlin and Paris. Address: 17 Man- 
chester Square, London, W. 

BYSSEL,L,E, Mme. Dix: 

Concert pianist, teacher; b. Rochester, N. 
Y., d. John Mallory (noted surgeon) and 
Sarah Idela (Ives) Lee; ed. priv. schs., 
Rochester, N. Y., and New York City, Mrs. 
Hagen's Sch., Pelham Manor; stud, music 
w. Jessie Hillman and Mrs. Carl Huber of 
Rochester, N. Y. ; ensemble playing w. Henri 
Appy, interpretation w. Louis Jacoby and 
Julie Rive-King of New York; m. A. Dix 
Bissell, attorney (two children). Played with 
orchestra and in recital in Rochester, Buf- 
falo, New York, Pittsburgh and many other 
cities; teacher of piano 5 yrs., Rochester, 
N. Y., 8 yrs., Pittsburgh, Pa.; head of piano 



dept. Geneseo Normal, 1 yr. Address: 
Alder St., East End, Pittsburgh, Pa. 



5830 



CADEK, Joseph Ottokar: 

Solo violinist, teacher, 



conductor; b. 



Prague, Bohemia, Jan. 27, 1868, s. Theodor 
and Anna (Otcinasekora) C., related to Theo- 
phil C., solo violinist and teacher in Prague; 
ed. pub. sch., Prague; stud, violin w. Prof. 
Bennewitz, harmony and theory w. Joseph 
Porster, history of music w. Prof. Hostinsky, 
at the Cons, of Music, Prague; m. Mar- 
guerite Girard, Zurich, Switzerland, Nov. 1, 
1894 (4 children). Appeared in concerts in 
Nahville, Chattanooga, Knoxville, Ashville, 
Baltimore (Peabody Cons.), Washington, D. 
C. (White House, before Pres. McKinley); 
taught in Chattanooga School of Music, 1895; 
pres. Southern Cons, of Music, 1902; pres. 
and owner Cadek Cons, of Music, Chatta- 
nooga, Tenn., since 1904; local mgr. of promi- 
nent artists, incl. Gadski, Schumann-Heink, 
Nordica, Sembrich, Kubelik, Ysaye, Kreisler, 
also New York Symphony and Philharmonic 
societies, etc. Mem. Violinist Guild, Chicago; 
president Chattanooga Music Club. Address: 
care Conservatory of Music, 421 Walnut St., 
Chattanooga, Tenn. Home: 321 Walnut St., 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

'CADMAN, Charles Wakefleld: 

Composer; b. Johnstown, Pa., 1881, s. Wil- 
liam C. and Carrie (Wakefield) C.; great- 
grandson of Samuel W., D.D., LL.D. (builder 
of 1st pipe-organ west of Alleghenies) ; stud 



music w. private teachers in Pittsburgh, Pa., 
1899-1909; unmarried. Organist East Liberty 
Presbyt. Ch. and Male Chorus, Pittsburgh; 
has appeared in every part of America and 
in London and Paris in Indian recital since 
1909; gives illustrated recitals on Indian lore 
with Princess Tsianina Redfeather, Cherokee 
and Creek Indian mezzo-soprano. First pub- 
lished music ballads and teaching pieces for 
children, 1904; later became interested in 
Indian music and folklore; visited Omaha 
Indian reservation with Francis La Flesche, 
son of Chief Estemaza, and procured phono- 
graph records of songs and flute pieces, 1909. 
Comp. : Indian 3-act opera, "The Land of 
Misty Water"; opera, "Shanewis" ["The 
Robin Woman"] (prod. Metropolitan Opera 
House, New York, 1918) ; 4 Am. Indian songs 
(incl. ".Land of the Sky-blue Water"); "From 
Wigwam and Tepee"; "Sayonara" (Japanese 
song-cycle); "Three Songs to Odysseus"; 
"Idyls of the South Sea"; "Birds of Flame"; 
numerous songs and ballads and part songs 
for male, female and mixed voices; Trio in D 
major, for vln., cello and piano; Piano So- 
nata in A major; many instructive piano 
pieces (1st to 5th grade); "The Vision of Sir 
Launfal," f. male voices, piano and organ, 
and "The Morning of the Year," song cycle 
f. mixed quartet and piano, and other vocal 
works. Was music critic "Pittsburgh Des- 
patch" several yrs.; chmn. Congress for En- 
couragement of Am. Music (festival in Los 
Angeles, 1915); mem. advisory council Pro- 
motion of Grand Opera in English, Socety of 
Am. Indians, Theosophical Society of Adyar 
and London (Am. sec.), hon. mem. Nat. 
Fed. Musical Clubs, Musicians' Club, Los 
Angeles, Cadman Choral Club, Franklin, Pa.; 
mem. Musicians' Club, New York; Cal. Press 
Club. Address: care White-Smith Music Co., 
Boston, Mass. Home: 564 N. Ardmore Ave., 
Los Angeles, Cal. Summer: Drake, Colorado. 

CADY, Calvin Brainerd: 

Educator; b. Barry, Pike Co., 111., June 
21, 1851, s. Rev. Cornelius Sydney and Re- 
becca T. (Morgan) C. ; ed. Oberlin Coll. 
Prep.; mus. ed. Oberlin College Cons., and 
Leipzig Cons.; stud. w. Papperitz, E. F. 
Richter and under Oscar Paul at Leipzig 
Univ ; m., 1st, Josephine Upson, Tallmadge, 
O Aug. 12, 1872, 2d, Elizabeth Hoar, Port- 
land, Ore., June 5, 1915. Music teacher pub. 
schs., Oberlin, O., 1871-2; piano and har- 
mony Oberlin Coll. Cons., 1874-9; acting 
prof, music Univ. of Mich., 1880-8; taught 
in Chicago Cons., 1888-90 (also privately); 
private teacher, Boston, 1901-7; lecturer in 
music extension dept., Teachers' Coll., Co- 
lumbia Univ., 1907-10; lecturer in music there 
1911-16: lecturer on pedagogy, Inst. of Mus. 
Art, New York, 1908-13; has given sum- 
mer normal courses in Chicago, Boston, Ber- 
lin, Cleveland, Portland (Ore.), Los Angeles, 
over 25 yrs. Editor Music Review, Chicago, 
1892-4. Author: "Music Education" (3 vols., 
1902-7); articles in "Encyclopedia of Educa- 
tion" (Macmillan), "The New Student's Ref- 
erence Work"; addresses and articles for 
magazines. Mem. Music Teachers' Nat. 
Assn. Address (temporary): 714 Davis St., 
Portland, Ore. 

*CADY, Harriette: 

Concert pianist and teacher; b. New York 
City, d. Chauncey M. and Harrett M. 
98 



CAHII,L-MOORE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CAL.HOUN 



(Havens) C., 1st cousin of Calvin B. Cady 
(q. v.), and George Sterling, poet; ed. priv. 
sens, and seminaries; stud, piano w. Robert 
Goldbeck, William Mason, Max Pinner, 
Leschetizky, harmony w. Louis Bree. De- 
but London and New York, 1896; concert 
tours through U. S. and Canada; played at 
White House before Pres. McKinley, Genls. 
Miles and Lee and other military officers; 
Crystal Palace, London; at Mrs. Ronald's 
Sundays, at Lady Chesterfield's and Mme. 
Chaminade's Au Vesinet, etc. Repertoire in- 
cludes 17th-century spinet and harpsichord 
pieces, as well as classic and romantic and 
modern works; specializes in Russan piano 
recitals and entire Chopin recitals with com- 
mentaries and descriptions. Has arranged 
for piano or harp (or for vln. and piano) 
"Song of the Volga," two Russian folk- 
songs; "Oriental Berceuse" for piano, cello 
and harp. Address: care E. D. Collins, 
mgr., Steinway Hall, New York. Home: 601 
Madison Ave., New York. 

~CAHILL,-MOORE, Mary: 

Violinist, teacher of piano, violin, theory; 
b. Alvinston, Ont., 1884, d. Thomas Anthony 
and Mary (Mackenzie) Cahill; ed. in Roches- 
ter, N. Y. ; stud, theory and harmony w. 
Dr. Charles Baetons, violin w. John Streeter 
in Rochester, N. Y.; stud. w. Eugene Gruen- 
berg at New England Cons., Boston; m. Dr. 
Clifford H. Moore, Portland, Ore., June 18, 
1912 (1 son). Debut as violinist in Rochester, 
N. Y.; appeared as violinist throughout New 
York State, Nebraska and Oregon; has taught 
15 yrs. ; evolved a system of class music 
teaching, copyrighted as "Fundamental Mu- 
sic Training"; taught in Portland, Ore., past 
9 yrs. Mem. Ore. State M. T. A. (chmn. pub- 
licity com., 1916-7), New England Cons. Club. 
Address: 606 Eilers Bldg. Home: 362 East 
12th St., Portland, Ore. 

CAHN-SPEYEB, Rudolf: 

Teacher and conductor; b. Vienna, Sept. 1, 
1881; ed Gymnasium; stud, chemistry, sci- 
ence at Univ. of Leipzig; stud, music w. 
Hermann Gradener at Vienna, w. Jadassohn, 
Krehl and Riemann, musicology w. Sand- 
mann at Univ. of Munich, 1906; grad. with 
dissertation "Franz Seydelmann als dramat- 
ischer Komponist," Leipzig, 1909; also stud. 
w. Thuille, A. Beer-Walbrunn. Conducted at 
Kiel, 1908, Hamburg, 1909-11; professor at 
the Klindworth-Scharwenka Cons., Berlin, 
since 1911. Author: "Zur Opernfrage," "Das 
Wesen der Oper und ihre Entwicklung in 
der Gegenwart," Leipzig, 1913. Address: 
Klindworth-Scharwenka Konservatorium, Ber- 
lin, Germany. 

CAIN, Fannie Fowler: 

Teacher of piano, harmony and musical 
history; b. Marshall, Harrison Co., Tex., May 
28, 1872, d. Rev. Littleton Morris and Au- 
gusta Isabella (Lynch) Fowler; B.S., Alex- 
ander Coll., 1890; stud, at Cincinnati Cons, of 
Music; grad. under W. A. Jakel at Prague 
Cons.; m. Rev. D. Le Cain, Nov. 9, 1897 (2 
children). Has been engaged in teaching 
over 12 yrs., at Liberty Hill Coll., 1904-5; 
priv. teacher in Beaumont, Tex., 5 yrs.; 
Henderson, Tex., 6 yrs. Mem. State Teach- 
ers' Assn. ; pres. Henderson Music and Study 



Club. Address: Henderson, Texas. 



CAIN, Llewellyn B.: 

Singer (bass-baritone) and conductor; b. 
Jan. 28, 1867, s. George B. and Elily E. 
(Chase) C. ; mus. ed. New England Cons., 
1883-5; stud. w. Andrew Keen, Arthur J. 
Hubbard, Frederick E. Bristol, Oscar 
Saenger; also w. Hans Morgenstern in Vi- 
enna, Alberto Randegger in London, Lorenz 
in Coburg, Germany; piano and theory w. 
Emil Mollenhauer; m. Ethelynde Sawyer, 
Oct. 20, 1915. Appeared in oratorio in Louis- 
ville, Ky., and western cities beginning 
1895; taught in Kentucky 1893-8, New York 
1898, Boston 1912, Portland, Me., since 1900 
as teacher of voice, conducting, etc. Cond. 
Saco Valley Music Festival since 1913. Ad- 
dress: 50 Y. M. C. A. Home: 92 Fleetwood 
St., Portland, Me. 

CAIRNS, Clifford: 

Basso; b. New Jersey, August 30, 1880; 
stud, piano and violin, and sang in church 
choirs and with choral societies; voice cul- 
ture w. private teachers; engaged in business 
for many years, but finally abandoned it 
for the career of a singer; has sung in ora- 
torio and recital in Europe and America. 
Address: care Walter R. Anderson, 5 W. 38th 
Street, New York. 

CALDWELL, Alberta White: 

Organist; b. Lafayette, Ind., Dec. 1, 1889, 
d. Albert Washington and Lottie (White) 
C.; cousin of J. M. Thompson, organist, 
composer, former prof, of music Adrian 
(Mich.) Coll.; grad. Lafayette High Sch., 
1907, S. S. Purdue Univ.; stud, organ w. 
Lillian Arball Rixford at Cincinnati Coll. of 
Music, Clarence Dickinson in Chicago. Or- 
ganist West Lafayette (Ind.) Baptist Ch., 
1906-7; organist St. John's Epis. Ch., Lafay- 
ette, Ind., since 1908, Jewish Temple, 1912-3. 
Mem. Lafayette Oratorio Soc., 1915-6. Ad- 
dress: 904 Columbia St., Lafayette, Ind. 

CAL.DWEUL-RIGGS, Katharine: 

Dramatic soprano (a to d'") ; b. Spring- 
field, Wis., d. Delos Velos and Mary Jane 
(Doud) Caldwell; ed. high sch. and priv. 
teachers; stud, piano w. J. Delventhal, sing- 
ing w. Marie Withrow, William Shakespeare, 
Arthur Foote, B. J. Lang and others; m. 
Nov. 23, 1892' (I daughter). Church soloist 
at age of 14 yrs.; has been engaged in 



teaching 



yrs. (piano 8 yrs., singing 18 



99 



yrs.); soloist San Francisco 1st Presbyt. Ch., 
5 yrs., Temple Emanuel Synagogue; fre- 
quently appeared as soloist in oratorio; has 
introduced many new songs. Organizer and 
1st pres. Fresno Musical Club (1200 mem- 
bers), chmn. program com. 6 yrs. Address: 
4zO Yosemite Ave., Fresno, Gal. 

CAL.HOUN, William Lawrence: 

Pianist, conductor, teacher; b. Pittsburgh, 
Pa., July 14, 1865, s. 1 Rev. John A. and Eliza- 
beth (Walker) C. ; related to John C. Cal- 
houn; grad. Parsons Coll., Fairfield, la., 
1888, A.M. Parsons Coll., 1890; stud, music 
w. Earth, Raif and Jedliczka in Berlin, 
counterpoint and fugue w. O. B. Boise, 1897- 
1901; m. Mary Patterson, Harrisburg, Pa., 
1910. Has taught piano since his 16th yr. ; 
during European study served as musical 
editor of the "German Times" (Berlin); or- 
ganized the Calhoun School of Music, 



CALKINS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CALZIN 



Carthage and Joplin, Mo., 1901 (many pupils 
successful concert pianists and teachers) ; or- 
ganized annual festival with chorus, orch. 
and soloists. Author: "Balance in Pianoforte 
Playing," "The Essentials of Expression in 
Pianoforte Playing" (in MS.); "The Orches- 
tral Manner in Piano Playing"; "Compara- 
tive Methods in Piano Teaching"; "The Vis- 
ual Element in Piano Study"; "The Rationale 
of Bach Study"; "Modern Theories of Tone 
Production in Piano Playing" (all pub. by 
the "School Press," Calhoun School of 
Music). Mem. Soc. of State Presidents of 
Music Teachers' Assn. ; pres. Mo. State Music 
Teachers' Assn., 1902-3; chmn. state com. for 
examination of candidates State Music Teach- 
ers' certificates, 1916; organizer Jasper Co. 
Mus. Festival Assn. (w. Walter F. McElroy), 
1907. Address: Logan Bldg., Carthage, Mo., 
or Cosgrove Bldg., Joplin, Mo. 



CALKINS, Charles Rendell: 

Teacher, pianist, organist; 



b. Allston, 



Mass., July 20, 1887, s. Frederick Walter and 
Alice Tola (Burpee) C.; cousin of Nellie 
Towle, opera singer; grad. Melrose High 
Sch., 1905; mus. ed. Faelten Piano Sch., Bos- 
ton, 1908; m. Willie Fagan, Havana, Ala., 
Aug. 16, 1916. Debut piano recital, Ever- 
green, Ala.; teacher Ala. Agri. Sch., 1908-10, 
Winnipeg, Manitoba, 1910-12; connected with 
Choralcelo Co., 1913; dir. of music, Ala. 
Girls' Tech. Inst., 1914. Address: Monte- 
vallo, Ala. 

CAL,L,OWAY, Thomas Clanton: 

Composer; b. Troy, Ala., Mar. 1, 1878; mus. 
ed. New England Cons. Teacher of music 
since 1898. Comp. : songs, "There Are No 
Eyes Like Thine," "Down in the Jeweled 
Deep," "The Green Kentucky Pastures," 
"Love's Dreaming Song," "Even Tide," 
"Whar de Watermilyuns Grow," "On the 
Sands When Starlight Shone," "The White 
Rose," "The Pink Carnation," "Where the 
Shady River Deepens," "All Thy Works 
Shall Praise Thee," "Elder Blooms," "The 
Tale of the Humming Bird," "I Love Only 
You," "I'm Dreaming of You"; f. piano, 
"Storm on the Ocean," "Gaiety Gallop," 
"Love's Vision Waltzes," "The Debut Two- 
step," "Daughters of the Confederacy 
March," "Montgomery Advertiser March," 



"An Idyl," "A Summer Dream," 
Dream," "An Autumn Dream," 



'A Winter 
'An Eve- 



ning Reverie," "At Twilight," "Moonbeams," 
"Grande Gallop Brillante," "The Violet," 
"The Hyacinth," "The Lily," "An Entreaty," 
"A Dream of Spring." Addres: Montgom- 
ery, Ala. 

CAL.THROP, Richard Grant: 

Bass-baritone and vocal teacher; b. Boston. 
Mass., July 28, 1865, s. Rev. Samuel R. and 
Elizabeth (Primrose) C. ; cousin of Lord 
Alverstone, Lord chief justice of England; 
stud, singing w. Luigi Vannuccini in Flor- 
ence, 4 yrs., w. William Whitney in Boston; 
m. Blanche B. Atherly, Syracuse, N. Y., 
June 22, 1897 (1 daughter). Teacher in Syra- 
cuse, 20 yrs.; dir. vocal dept., Syracuse Univ., 
5 yrs. Mem. Citizens', Onondaga Golf and 
Country clubs, hon. mem. Musical Fraternity, 
Sinfonia Club. Hon. degree Mus. M., Syra- 



St., Syracuse, N. Y. Home: 743 S. Grouse 
Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. 

r 

CAI/V, Emma: 

Operate mezzo-soprano; b. France, 1866; 
ed. Convent of Sacred Heart, Montpellier; 
stud, singing w. Laborde and Blanche Mar- 
ches!; m. Alnor Gaspari, Marseilles, Mar., 
1910. Debut Theatre de la Monnaie, Brussels, 
as Marguerite in "Faust," 1882; appeared at 
Theatre Italien, Paris, w. Edouard de Reszke 
and Victor Maurel, 1884; created Bianca in 
"Aben Hamet" there, Dec. 16, 1884; at Opera- 
Comique (1885-7) as Countess in "Le Nozze 
di Figaro," the heroine in David's "Lallah 
Rookh," Pamina in "II Flauto Magico," and 
he heroine in de Jonci&res' "Chevalier Jean"; 
then at La Scala, Milan, and in Rome, Naples 
and Florence, adding to her repertoire 
Ophelie in Thomas' "Hamlet" and Leila in 
Bizet's "Pecheurs de Perles"; created San- 
tuzza in Mascagni's "Cavalleria Rusticana" 
at the Constanzi Theatre, Rome, 1890, and 
the leading role in "L'Amico Fritz" (Mas- 
cagni) at the same theatre, 1891; sang San- 
tuzza, Carmen, etc., at Covent Garden, 1892; 
reappeared at Opera-Comique, 1891-2 and 
1894-5; created La Navarraise at Covent Gar- 
den, Oct., 1895, and Sapho at the Opera- 
Comique, Nov. 29, 1897; first appeared as 
Carmen at Metropolitan Opera House, New 
York, 1893; subsequenty toured Europe and 
America; 2nd Am. tour, 1895; sang at the 
Opera Municipal du Theatre de la Gafte, 
1903-4; Manhattan O. H., New York, 1908; 
retired from the stage, 1910; repertoire in- 
cluded, besides Carmen (in which she 
achieved a phenomenal success), the leading 
sop. roles in "Mefistofele," "Messaline," 
"Herodiade," and "Les Pecheurs de Perles." 
Address: Chateau Cabrieres, Aguessac Avey- 
ron, France. 

CAI/VOCORESSI, Michael D.: 

Lecturer, musicographer, teacher; b. Mar- 
seilles, Oct. 2, 1877, of Greek parentage; ed. 
in Lycee Janson-de-Sailly, Paris; music w. 
Xavier Leroux; ctbr. of mus. criticisms to 
"L'Art Moderne," "La Renaissance Latine," 
"Le Courrier Musical," etc., from 1902; lec- 
turer at the ficole des Hautes Etudes Sociales 
Paris, since 1905; mus. critic for "Gil Bias," 
1909-10, now for "Comredia Illustre"; mus. 
corr. for London "Morning Post"; ctbr. on 
music to "Mercure de France," "Guide Mu- 
sical," "Musical Times" (London), "New 
Music Review" (New York), "Die Musik" 
(Berlin), "Muzika" (Moscow), etc.; lecturer; 
active in propaganda of Russian music in 
France and England; with L. Valles ed. 
"Revue frangaise de Musique"; translator 
of songs and operas in French, English and 
German. Author: "La Musique russe," 
1907; biographies of "Liszt," 1907, "Moussorg- 
sky," 1908, "Glinka," 1913, "Schumann," 
1913; trans, into French Rimsky-Korsakov's 
treatise on Orchestration, 1914; also Svetlov's 
"Le Ballet Contemporain" ; was instrumental 
in promoting Russian opera and ballet in 
Paris. Officer Order of St. Anna (Russian). 
Address: 14 rue de Courcelles, Paris, France. 

CALZIN, Alfred Lucien: 

Concert pianist, teacher; b. Vigny, Meurthe 
et Moselle, France, June 19, 1885, s. Charles 



cuse Univ., 1903. Address: 412 E. Genesee Adolphe and Mary L. (Buithay) C. (father 

100 



CAMERON 



WHO'S WHO IN" MUSIC 



CAMPANINI 



sang in the chorus of the Pasdeloup Concerts 
in Paris about 1866); stud, harmony, counter- 
pont, fugue, composition, instrumentation w. 
van der Velpen, Brussels Cons., 1900; piano 
w. Meurer and Alberto Jonas, Berlin, 1902; 
unmarried. Debut as pianist, Berlin, Feb. 
18, 1907; concertized extensively, in Europe 
1906-8, in America 1908-12; taught privately 
in Berlin 1907-8, in New York 1908-10; dir. 
piano dept. Drake School of Music, Chicago, 
111.; instructor in piano dept. Chicago Inst. 
of Music, 1915-6, Northwestern Cons, of Mu- 
sic, Minneapolis, Minn., 1916. Has composed 
numerous piano pieces in various forms in 
MS.; arr. Ludwig Schytte's Concerto, op. 28, 
for piano and orchestra (completely revised) ; 
paraphrase on Zichy's "Valse d'Ad&le" for 
left hand alone; edited other piano music. 
Address: Northwestern Conservatory of Mu- 
sic, 806 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. 

CAMKRON, Frances (Frances Jusk) : 

Comic opera soprano; b. New York, Oct. 
23, 1886, of Hungarian parents; ed. New York. 
Debut in chorus "The Telephone Girl," 
1903-4; sang 5 principal roles in "The Liberty 
Belles," 1905-6; ingenue role in "A Good 
Fellow" on tour, 1906-07; Olga in "The Merry 
Widow"; chief role in "The Prince of Pil- 
sen"; Sonia in "The Merry Widow," 1908-10; 
featured in revival of "The Prince of Pilsen" 
on tour, 1910-11; Honorka in "Two Little 
Brides," New York, 1912; Juliette in "The 
Count of Luxembourg," Boston and New 
York, 1912. 

CAMERON, Laura Beatrice: 

Teacher; b. Folkestone, Eng., d. Thomas 
and Eliza Maria (Collings) Golder; ed. Ash 
Tree House Ladies' School, Folkestone, Eng. ; 
stud, music w. K. Salisbury, H. Roberts, 
H. Henniker; Royal Acad. and London Coll. 
of Music; m. Dr. Henry Cameron (2 chil- 
dren). Teacher of music in California, 2 
yrs., in Tacoma, Wash., 10 yrs. ; well-known 
as dir. of concerts, etc. Has composed "The 
Seattle Girl," sung in all Seattle theatres 
(1906); "The Sweet Tacoma Lass," sung in 
Tacoma theatres (1909), and other songs; 
"Olympic Zephyrs" for piano (MS.). Ad- 
dress: 809 South J. St., Tacoma, Wash. 
Home: 5921 Thompson Ave., Tacoma, Wash. 

CAMETTI, Alberto: 

Composer and writer; b. Rome, May 5, 
1871; stud, at Cons, della Accademia di S. 
Cecilia; maitre de chapelle at St. Louis' in 
Rome. Mem. commission appointed by Pope 
Pius X to investigate the condition of 
church music. Composed many sacred and 
secular works. Author: "Cenni storici di 
G. P. da Palestrina," Milan, 1895; "II testa- 
rnento di Jacobello Pierluigi," 1903; "Cris- 
tina di Suezia, 1'arte musicale e gli spetta- 
coli in Roma," 1911; "Document! inediti su 
Luigi Rossi," Leipzig, 1912; "Chi era 1'Ip- 
polita del cardinale di Montalto?" 1913; sev- 
eral valuable essays in "Rivista Musicale" 
("Bellini a Roma," 1900, "Donizetti a Roma," 
1904-7, "Mozart a Roma," 1907, "Frescobaldi 
a Roma," 1908, etc.). Address: care Rivista 
Musicale Italiane, Rome, Italy. 

9 

CAMP, John Spencer: 

Organist and composer; b. Middletown, 
Conn., Jan. 30, 1858, s. John Newton and 



Mary (Gleason) C. ; ed. Wesleyan Univ., 
A.B. 1878, A.M. 1880; stud, law; mus. ed. w. 
E. A. Parsons, Shelley, Dudley Buck and 
Dvorak; m. Susie Virginia Healy, Hartford, 
Conn., 1885. Treasurer Austin Organ Co.; or- 
ganist and choirmaster First Church of Christ 
(Cong.), Hartford; cond. Hartford Philhar- 
monic Orch., 1902-11. Comp. : cantatas Psalm 
46, "The Prince of Peace"; Christmas can- 
tata "The Morning Star"; Easter cantata 
"The Prince of Life"; ballad "Song of the 
Winds"; works f. orch., organ and piano; 
string quartets; 5 songs to words of Sidney 
Lanier, etc. A founder Nat. Guild of Or- 
ganists; mem. National Municipal League, 
Municipal Art Society, etc. Address: 38 Wil- 
lard Street, Hartford, Conn. 

CAMP, Sheppard: 

Composer and actor; b. West Point, Ga , 
July 16, 1876; ed. Richmond Military Acad., 
Augusta, Ga. Debut in vaudeville at the Cas- 
ino, New York, 1896; in vaudeville until 1910; 
appeared w. the Baldwin-Melville Stock Co., 
Cincinnati, 1901; w. burlesque companies on 
tour until 1910; played Bud Smith w. Robert 
Edeson in "Where the Trail Divides," 1910-11, 
Bob Blake in "The Traveling Salesman" on 
tour, 1911-12. Comp. : musical comedies, "Mr. 
Wise of Broadway" and "In Mexico"; many 
popular songs. Address: 115 East Pine Street, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

CAMPANARI, Giuseppe: 

Operatic baritone; b. Venice, Italy, Nov. 17, 
1858, s. Antonio and Louiga (de Bazan) C. ; 
for some time cellist at La Scala, Milan, and 
from 1884 with the Boston Symphony Orch. ; 
pursued vocal studies in America; m. Edvige 
Ziffer, Trieste, 1880. Operatic debut as Faust 
w. Emma Juch Opera Co. ; later sang in series 
of New York concerts under Walter Dam- 
rosch, w. Hinrich's Opera Co., Philadelphia, 
and w. Maurice Grau Opera Co., New York 
(creating the role of Tonio in "I Pagliacci") ; 
for many years leading baritone w. Metro- 
politan Opera Co.; has sung in principal op- 
era houses of Europe and on tour in the 
U. S. ; now teaching singing in New York. 
Address: 668 West End Ave., New York. 

CAMPANARI, Leandro: 

Violinist; b. Rovigo, Italy, Oct. 20, 1857; 
stud. Milan Cons., graduating 1877. Made 
European tours for 2 yrs. ; toured America, 
1881; Amer. debut w. Boston Symph. Orch.; 
settled in Boston and organized Campanari 
String Quartet; mus. dir., Jesuit Ch., and 
1st prof, of violin in N. E. Cons., 1883; was 
in Europe, 1887-90; 1st professor of violin 
and head of orch. dept. in Cincinnati Cons., 
1890; dir. and cond. grand orchestral concerts 
in La Scala Th., Milan, and on tour, 1897- 
1905; cond. Manhattan Opera House for short 
time and (during Scheel's illness) of the 
Philadelphia Symphony Orch., 1906; teacher 
of violin and singing in San Francisco since 
1907. Comp.: Text-books for violin; numer- 
ous songs. Address: care Giuseppe Campa- 
nari, 668 West End Ave., New York. 

CAMPANINI, Cleofonte: 

Conductor and opera manager; b. Parma, 
Italy, Sept. 1, 1860; stud, violin w. Ferrarini 
at Cons, of Parma, 1870-8; later w. Bazzini 
at Milan; m. Eva Tetrazzini, Florence, May 



101 



CAMPANINI 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CAMPBELL, 



15, 1887. Debut as cond. w. "Carmen" at 
Parma, 1883; asst.-cond. to Vianesi during 
1st season of opera at Metropolitan Opera 
House, New York, 1884; conducted 1st Am. 
perf. of "Otello" at Metropolitan Opera H.. 
1887; 1st cond. at various Italian theatres; 
extensive tours of Spain, Portugal and So. 
America; cond. Covent Garden Theatre, 
1897-1912; principal cond. and dir. Manhattan 
Opera House, New York (under Hammer- 
stein) 1906-9; principal cond. newly formed 
Chicago Opera Co., 1910-3; general dir. same 
since 1913. Has prod, the following for the 
first time in the U. S. : Massenet's "Thai's," 
"Jongleur de Notre Dame," "Griselidis," 
"Sapho," "Herodiade," "Cendrillon," "Cle- 
opatre"; Mascagni's "Isabeau"; Debussy's 



Pelleas 



et 



Melisande' 



Charpentier's 



"Louise"; Wolf-Ferrari's "I Giojelli della 
Madonna," "II Segreto di Suzanna"; Pa- 
relli's "I dispettosi Amanti" ; Goldmark's 
"The Cricket on the Hearth"; Erlanger's 
"Noel," "Aphrodite"; Kienzl's "Ranz des 
Vaches"; Franchetti's "Cristoforo Colombo"; 



Gnecchi's 



'Cassandra' 



NougSs' "Quo 



Vadis?"; Herbert's "Natoma"; Blockx's 
"Princesse d' Auberge"; Saint Saens' "D6- 
janire"; Lazzari's "Le Sauteriot"; Gouns- 
bourg's "Le vieil Aigle"; Zandonai's "Con- 
chita." Address: Auditorium Theatre, Chicago, 
111. 

CAMPANINI, Eva (Tetrazzini) : 

Singer (dramatic soprano) ; b. Milan, March 
17, 1864, d. Bmilio and Giovannina (Bianchi) 
T. ; sister of Luisa Tetrazzini (q. v.); stud, 
music at the Florence Cons, and w. Cech- 
erini; m. Cleofonte Campanini (q. v.), Flor- 
ence, May 15, 1887. Debut in "Faust" at Flor- 
ence, April 15, 1883; has appeared at the 
Royal operas of Madrid, Barcelona, Cadiz, 
Milan, etc. Address: Auditorium Theatre, 
Chicago, 111. 

CAMPBELL, Ada Betsy: 

Pianist; b. Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 7, 1889, 
d. Richard Otis and Mattie (Sala) C. ; grad. 
Dubuque High Sen.. 1907; mus. ed. Dubuque 
Acad. of Music, w. A. C. Kleine. Soloist with 
Minneapolis Orch., May 24, 1915; accompanist 
with Christine Miller, Richard Czerwonky, 
Cornelius Van Vliet, Reed Miller, Arthur 
Middleton, and others; teacher at Dubuque 
Acad. of Music. Address: care Dubuque 
Academy of Music, Dubuque, Iowa. Home: 
104 West Locust St., Dubuque, la. 

CAMPBELL, Charles Diven: 

Teacher, conductor, composer; b. Anderson, 
Ind., Aug. 3, 1877, s. David Wallace and Mary 
Anna (Diven) C.; A.B. Indiana Univ., 1898; 
Ph.D. Univ of Strassburg, Germany, 1905; 
Univ of Heidelberg; Harvard Univ.; stud, 
musical history, theory and composition at 
these institutions and w. priv. instructors; 
m. Aug. 15, 1917. Associate prof, of music, 
also head of music dept., Indiana Univ. 
since 1906. Has composed pageant music for 
3 official centennial pageants of the State of 
Indiana. Address: care Indiana University, 
Bloomington, Ind. 

CAMPBELL, Craig: 

Actor and singer; b. London, Can., Oct. 18, 
1884; ed. Manitoba Coll., Winnipeg; mus. ed. 



w. Isadore Luckstone, Carol Badham-Preyer, 



Mrs. Zilpha Barnes Wood. Employed as art- 
ist w. the Butterick Publishing Co. and other 
publishers in New York from 1905; tenor 
soloist for 6 yrs., Church of the Transfigura- 
tion, New York; eng. for leading tenor role 
in "The Love Cure," New York, 1909; created 
Andre in "The Red Rose," Philadelphia, 
1911, New York and on tour, 1911-12; sang 
Jack Travers in "The Firefly." Syracuse and 
New York, 1912. Address: Hotel Van Cort- 
landt, New York. 

CAMPBELL, David: 

Pianist; b. Monmouth, Polk Co., Ore., Sept. 



26, 1891, 



Thomas Franklin and Mary 



(Stump) C.; grad. Oregon Normal Sch., 
Monmouth, 1908; State Univ. of Oregon, 
1911-3; stud, piano and composition w. Gena 
Branscombe, piano w. Rudolph Ganz, theory 
w. Edgar Stillman Kelley. Debut piano re- 
cital Bechstein Saal, Berlin, Apr. 2, 1914; 
concertized in northwestern U. S. ; private 
teaching; dir. piano dept. Whitman Cons., 
Walla Walla, 1915-7. Address: Whitman Con- 
servatory of Music, Walla Walla, Wash. 
Home: 404 Boyer Ave., Walla Walla, Wash. 

CAMPBELL, John (J. Harry): 

Tenor; b. Nelson, Tioga Co., Pa., Feb. 15, 
1884, s. Adelbert E. and Carrie F. (Sebring) 
C. ; stud, music w. Vannini in Italy, Inst. of 
Musical Art., New York, privately w. Richard 
T. Percy 7 yrs.; m. Catharine DeWitt Cham- 
bers, Sept. 17, 1913 (one child). Was soloist 
Marble Collegiate Ch., New York for 8 yrs.; 
mem. Manhattan Opera Co.; soloist w. New 
York Symphony Orch., 1915-6. Address: 264 
W. 57th St., New York. Home: 32 Glen Ave., 
Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

CAMPBELL, John Alexander: 

Lyric tenor; b. Scotland, Jan. 15, 1891; stud, 
music w. George Wilmot, Ange Patton, 
Francis Coombs, Herbert Wilber Greene; un- 
married. Soloist in important churches in 
Philadelphia, Toronto, New York, Newark, 
N. J., etc.; yearly recital and concert tour. 
Mem. bd. of governors Newark Musicians' 
Club. Address: 847 Broad St., Newark, N. J. 

CAMPBELL, LeBoy B.: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Jasper, N. Y., Apr. 30, 
1873, s. Frank E. and Celestia (Brotzman) C. ; 
ed. high sch., grad. Pa. State Normal, Lock 
Haven, Oberlin Coll.; mus. ed. Lock Haven 
Normal Music Dept.; Oberlin Cons., 4 yrs., 
diploma from Leipzig Cons., 2 yrs.; private 
work for 2 yrs. more in various European 
centers; m. Nellie B. Baker, 1910.- Conducted 
3 music and art tours abroad 1912-4 for H. W. 
Dunning Travel Bureau of Boston; dir. music 
dept. Fredericksburg Coll., Va., 1 yr. ; taught 
in Warren, Pa., sixteen years; founded 
School for Piano and Voice, which was in- 
corporated as the Warren Cons, of Music in 
1906. Has made 4 tours abroad studying music 
of various lands. Comp. : for piano, "Han- 
sel and Gretel" suite (10 pieces), "Baba 
Yaga" a witches' dance, Scottish Romance, 
Mediterranean Idyl, Lullaby, Boat Song, 
several anthems. Has written some 40 ar- 
ticles for the "Etude" and "Musician," three 
of these prize essays. Author: "Relaxation- 
Consciousness, How to Obtain It" (in press). 
Frequent speaker before music and art clubs 
and associations. Address: Warren, Pa. 



102 



CAMPBELL, 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CAPEL 



Lyrics" (Arthur Symons), f. tenor w. piano 
ace.; larger works in MS. Address: 64 Ave- 
nue de la Bourdonnais, Paris, France. 

CAMPS Y SOLER, Oscar: 

Spanish pianist, composer, writer; b. Alex- 
andria, Egypt, Nov. 21, 1837; stud, music w. 
Dohler at Florence, w. Mercadante at Naples. 
Played in public as early as 1850; made con- 
cert-tours in Europe, settled in Madrid. 
Comp., Grand cantata; songs; piano pieces. 
Author.: "Teorfa musical ilustrada," "Me- 
todo de Solfeo," "Estudios fllos6ficos sobre 
la musica," a Spanish transl. of Berlioz's "In- 
strumentation." Address: Madrid, Spain. 

CANNON, Franklin: 

Pianist; b. Andover, Allegheny Co., N. Y., 
July 25, 1883, s. Patrick and Mary (de Laine) 
C.; ed. Andover High Sch., Alfred Univ.; 
grad. Sherwood Music Sch., Chicago, 1905; 
stud, in Vienna w. Leschetizky, Prentner, 
Bree, Apfelbeck; unmarried. Debut (Amer- 
ican) in Boston; trans-continental Am. tour, 
1912-3; guest soloist w. St. Poeltener Musik- 
Verein at Liszt centennial concert, St. Poel- 
ten-bei-Wien, Austria, Oct., 1911; associate 
artist with Ellen Beach Yaw on her last 
American tour; dir. Kidd-Key Cons., Sher- 
man, Tex., succeeding Sig. Guilli; dir. Can- 
non Summer School of Piano, Jamestown-on- 
Chautauqua; teaching in Boston and New 
York. Address: Steinert Hall, Boston, Mass.; 
Carnegie Hall, New York. 

CANNON, Tracy Young; Croxall: 

Organist, pianist, teacher; b. Salt Lake 
City, Utah., July 23, 1879, s. Mark and Caro- 
line (Young) Croxall; grandson of Brigham 
Young; ed. Salt Lake City pub. schs. and 
Univ of Utah; stud, music w. Albert A. 
Stanley, 1898-9, Albert Jonas, 1898-9, 1905-8, 
Alexandre Guilmant, 1908, etc; m. 1st, Elsie 
Riter, Oct. 12, 1905 (died 1907), 2nd, Lettie 
Taylor, Apr. 26, 1911 (4 children). Teacher 
of organ, piano and harmony in Salt Lake 
City since 1908; organ recitals in the Mor- 
mon Tabernacle since Apr., 1909; also organ 
recitals in Riverside, Cal., Logan, Utah, and 
other Utah and Idaho cities. Has composed a 
number of songs, women's choruses, anthems 
and hymns, mostly in MS. Asst. organist 
Mormon Tabernacle; dir. Pioneer State 
Choristers' and Organists' Assn. Address: 
1200 South Eighth West St., Salt Lake City, 
Utah. 

CANTU, Agostinho: 

Pianist, composer and teacher; b. Italy, 
Apr. 23, 1879; ed. Milan. Took 5th prize in 
the Sonzogno opera contest, with "II Poeta" 

(Massenet head of jury); also won a prize 

Gustav Schreck, and Weidenbach at the in London with a piano quintet; engaged by 
Royal Cons., Leipzig, 1896-9. Instructor in the municipal govt. of S. Paulo, Brazil, as 
the theory of music, Chicago Musical College, head of piano dept. at the Conservatory of 
1900-5; since then active as private teacher ! the Capital. Comp. songs, piano pieces, and 



CAMPBELL, Lewis Harvey: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Syracuse, N. 
Y., Jan. 23, 1879, s. H. Hamilton and Isabel 
Eva (Warner) C.; ed. grammar schs., Syra- 
cuse, N. Y., and Columbus, O. ; stud music at 
Syracuse Univ., 9 yrs.; w. Prof. Davis at 
Deleware, O. Cons. ; unmarried. Has taught 
pipe organ, piano, theory and history of mu- 
sic in Syracuse and Auburn, N. Y., and Los 
Angeles, Cal. for many yrs. Mem. Am. Guild 
of Organists, Los Angeles chapter; Nat. 
Assn. of Organists; title "professor of mu- 
sic." Address: R. 506, Majestic Bldg., So. 
Broadway. Home: 120 W. 35th St., Los An- 
geles, Cal. 

CAMPBELL, William Wilson: 

Teacher of singing, direcor; b. Oct. 25, 
1871, s. William Alexander and Mary A. 
(Turner) C., related to Rev. Ross T. Camp- 
bell, pres. Cooper Coll., Sterling, Kans. ; ed. 
Westminster Coll., B.S. and B.A. 1891, Mus. 
B. Westminster Coll., 1890; stud, music w. 
Oscar Saenger in New York, Maurice Nouf- 
flard and Jean de Reszke in Paris; m. Edna 
Pauline Fillmore, Joplin, Mo. (1 son). Sang 
baritone roles in "Faust" and "Pagliacci," 
oratorios, etc. Prof, of Latin, Pawnee City 
Academy, Nebr., 1891-2; dir. of music, Nebr. 
Inst. for Blind, Nebraska City, 1892-4; dir. of 
music. Baird Coll. for Young Women, Clinton, 
Mo., 1894-8, Trinity Univ., Waxahachie, Tex., 
1898-1906, Westminster Col., New Wilmington, 
Pa., 1906; dir. of music and lecturer on the- 
oretical music, Ohio State Univ., Columbus, 
O., summer sessions 1913-6. Mem. Musicians 
Club of New York. Address: Westminster 
College, New Wilmington, Pa. 

CAMPBELL-STANLEY, Jetta: 

Dramatic soprano and teacher; b. Great 
Bend, Kans., Aug. 31, 1879, d. Melville Clarke 
and Ellen (Smith) Campbell; ed. Vassar Coll.; 
stud, singing w. William Nelson Burritt, 
Oscar Saenger, Oscar Seagle in New York, w. 
Octavia Bracken and Charles W. Clark in 
Chicago; m. Claude C. Staney, Wichita, 
Kans., June 5, 1902 (2 chidren). Concertized 
in middle western U. S., 15 yrs.; has taught 
singing in Wichita, Kans., 15 yrs.; sang in 
"Children's Crusade" (Pierne) with Cincin- 
nati Orch., Wichita, Kans., 1911, "Messiah" 
at Wichita, 1911-2, 1914-5. Mem. Nat. Opera 
Club of America, New York; Musicians' Pro- 
fessional Club; Sat. Afternoon Musical Club, 
Wichita. Address: 1323 No. Emporia Ave., 
Wichita, Kans. 

'CAMPBELL-TIPTON, Louis: 

Composer; b. Chicago, Nov. 21, 1877; stud, 
w. various teachers in Chicago and Boston; 
stud, theory and piano w. Carl Reinecke, 



in Paris. Comp. : for piano, 10 Compositions, 
op. 1; 2 Legends; "Sonata Heroic"; 2 Pre- 
ludes, op. 26; Nocturne and Matinale, op. 
"The Four Seasons," op. 29; Octave 



many works for string ensemble. Address: 
Conservatory of the Capital, S. Paulo, Brazil. 

CAPEL, John Mais: 



Etude, op. 30; f. violin and piano, Serenade, Composer and conductor; b. Lennoxville, 



Romanza appassionata, op. 2; Suite pastorale, 
many songs, incl. 



nomanza appassionata, op. 
op. 27; "Lament"; op. 33; 



Canada Nov. 1, 1862, s. A. D. and Rebecca 
(Mais) C.; ed. Magdalen Coll. Sch., England, 



"Three Shadows," "A Fool's Soliloquy," and St. Paul Cathedral Sch.; stud, music pri- 
"The Opium Smoker" and "Invocation" ; I vately. Was for some yrs. an actor on the 
Tone Poems f. voice and piano, op. 3; 4 "Sea ' stage of the old Court Theatre, London; later 

103 



CAPELLEN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CARL 



became known as a theatrical conductor. 
Comp. : over 100 songs, mostly pub. by Chap- 
pell, including "Love, Could I Only Tell 
Thee," "Lorraine-Lorraine-Loree," "Erin is 
my Own Land," "Star and Rose," etc. 

CAPELLEIV, Georg: 

Theorist; b. Salzuflen, Lippe, Apr. 1, 1869; 
stud, philosophy and law at Tubingen, Got- 
tingen and Berlin universities. Author: 
"Die Musikalische Akustik als Grundlage der 
Harmonik u. Melodik" (Leipzig, 1903); "Die 
Freiheit oder Unfreiheit der Tone u. Inter- 
valle als Kriterium der Stimmfuhrung," ib., 
1904, with appendix containing analyses of 
Grieg's works in proof of his theory; "Die 
Abhangigkeitsverhaltnisse in der Musik," ib., 
1904, presenting a solution of the problems 
of figuration, sequence and inversion; "Die 
Zukunst der Musiktheorie" (ib., 1905; against 
dualism); "Ein neuer exotischer Musikstil," 
(Stuttgart 1906); "Fortschrittliche Harmonie 
u. Melodielehre (Leipzig, 1908); "Die Unmo- 
glichkeit u. tiberflussigkeit der dualistischen 
Molltheorie Riemanns" (in Neue Ztschr. f. 
Musik 1901, Nos. 44-50). Address: "Neue 
Zeitschrift fur Musik," Berlin, Germany. 

| 

CAPOUL,, [Joseph Amedee] Victor: 

Tenor; b. Toulouse, Feb. 27, 1839; stud, mu- 
sic w. Revial and Mocker at Paris Cons. 
Debut as Daniel in Adam's "Le Chalet" at 
Opera-Comique, Aug. 26, 1861; engaged at the 
Opera-Comique, 1861-72. has sung in London 
(with Nilsson), New York and other cities; 
professor of operatic singing at National 



Cons., New York, 



!; stage-manager at the 



Paris Opera since 1897. Has created chief 
tenor parts in Poise's "Les Absents," Gou- 
nod's "La Colombe," Massenet's "La Grand- 
'tante," Auber's "Le Premier Jour de bon- 
heur," Offenbach's "Vert-Vert," Masse's 
"Paul et Virginie," d'lvry's "Les Amants de 
Verone," etc. Address: Grand Opera, Paris, 
France. 

CAPPELMANN, W. Gertrude: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Charleston, S. C., 
d. John D. and Julia A. (Pieper) C; stud, 
music w. Prof. Otto Miiller of Germany, 6 
yrs. ; grad. and post-grad. Elizabeth Coll. 
Cons., Charlotte, N. C.; Chautauqua Summer 
Sch. under Ernest Hutcheson, Chautauqua, 
N. Y., 1911-6. Mem. faculty Elizabeth Coll. 
Cons, of Music, Charlotte, N. C., 3 yrs.; dir. 
school of music, Charleston, S. C., 10 yrs.; dir. 
piano dept. Miss Rebecca Mott Frost's School, 
Charleston, S. C., 5 yrs.; in charge of sum- 
mer school of Courtright System of Musical 
Kindergarten, 1913. Author: "Picture Book 
of the Great Composers for Little Students of 
Music." Mem. Musical Art Club, Charleston, 
S. C. (chmn. program com. 3 yrs., v.-pres. 
1914-6). Address: Frost School, 4 Logan St., 
or Room No. 5, Siegling Music House, King 
St. Home: 200 Rutledge Ave., Charleston, 
S. C. 

CABBAUH, Earl: 

Teacher, singer (baritone); b. Fort Madison, 
la., Dec. 16, 1879, s. P. L. and Emma (Doug- 
lass) C.; ed. high sen., business coll.; stud, 
music w. C. M. Cortesi; m. Lillian A. Maurer, 
Greenville, O., Aug. 4, 1902 (1 son). Has been 
engaged in teaching 8 yrs. ; baritone singer 



and mgr. Imperial (male) Quartet, Washing- 



ton, D. C.; bass in the Musurgia (mixed) 
Quartet, Central Presbyterian Ch. Address: 
1320 F. St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

CABBONE, Linda Anna: 

Teacher of piano; b. Genoa, Italy, May 18, 
1893, d. Agostino C. and Lilly Cerbi C.; father 
was mem. Metropolitan Opera Co., then noted 
teacher of singing in New York; ed. Wad- 
leigh High Sch.; stud, piano w. Mrs. Clara 
A. Korn. Has been engaged in teaching 3 
yrs. Composed some children's pieces. Ad- 
dress: 173 W. 88th St., New York. Home: 
31 Barker Ave., White Plains, N. Y 

CABEY, Bruce Anderson: 

Singer (baritone), teacher, educator; b. 
Hamilton, Canada, Nov. 16, 1877, s. George 
Whitfield and Sarah (Anderson) C.; ed. Ham- 
ilton College, teacher's certificate; stud, piano 
w; J. E. P. Aldous; B.A. Hamilton, voice w. 
Mrs. Bruce Wickstrom in Hamilton, Albert 
Vesetti in London, Isadore Braggrotte, Carlo 
Carrobbi in Florence, and German Lieder w. 
Heinrich Neidhardt in Munich; m. Ethel Ann 
Leitch, June 7, 1905. Dir. Elgar Choir, which 
has appeared before very large audiences in 
Toronto, Detroit, Buffalo (now in 14th season, 
accredited with the very highest standard) ; 
teacher of voice in Hamilton Cons. 9 yrs. 
Was app. district governor of the 17th divi- 
sion of the International Rotary Clubs at 
Cincinnati. Address: 219 Carlton Ave., Ham- 
ilton, Ontario, Canada. 

CABL,, William Crane: 

Organist; b. Bloomfield, N. J., Mar. 2, 1865; 
stud, organ and theory w. S. P. Warren, pi- 
ano w. Mme. Madeline Schiller for several 
yrs. in New York; organ and theory w. Alex- 
andre Guilmant in Paris (2 yrs.). Organist 
1st Presbyt. Ch., Newark, N. J., 1882-90; or- 
ganist and choirmaster Old First Presbyt. 
Ch., New York, since 1892; cond. New York 
Baton Club (mixed ch. of 75 voices, merged 
after 1898 in the Gamut Club) ; founder and 
dir. Guilmant Organ Sch., New York, 1899. 
Has made 6 trans-continental tours, concert- 
izing and inaugurating many important or- 
gans; 1st concert organist to play in the Klon- 
dike, Alaska; travelled with the Taft party in 
Japan and made a study of the music of the 
Orient; has appeared as soloist with many 
prominent orchestras, incl. Theodore Thomas 
Orch., New York Symphony, Worcester Music 
Festival, Emil Paur Symphony, Musical Art 
Soc., New York; etc., etc.; has played at 
many of the large colleges in the U. S. ; 
played at Edinburgh; International Exposi- 
tion, Stockholm, Sweden; Crystal Palace, 
Queen's Hall, London; frequently in Paris; 
and at all the large expositions in the U. S. 
Comp.: "Decennial Te Deum"; numerous or- 
gan pieces; songs. Editor: 30 Postludes for 
Organ; Master-pieces for Organ; Master- 
studies for the Organ, Novelties for the Or- 
gan (2 vols.); Festival Organ Music (5 vols.), 
and Ecclesiae Organum. Mus. D., New York 
Univ., 1911; Oflicier de 1'instruction publique 
(France) since 1909; Mem. Academie Fran- 
caise; Alliance Frangaise; a founder of the 
Am. Guild of Organists; pres. Guilmant Club; 
mem. St. Wilfred Club, Internat. Soc. of Mu- 
sicians, Fraternal Soc. of Musicians, Nat. 
Assn. of Organists; hon. mem. Soc. of Mu- 



104 



sicians of Buffalo; mem. Authors' League of 



CARLSON 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CARPENTER 



America. Address: 44 West 17th Street, New 
York. 

CARLSON, Anthony Emil: 

Teacher, musical director, basso; b. Salt 
Lake City, Utah, Aug. 19, 1874, s. Anthony 
Bmil and Mary (Larson) C., brother of 
Charles P. C., composer; grad. State Normal, 
Valparaiso, Ind. ; mus. ed. New England 
Cons., in Germany and France; unmarried. 
Priv. teacher in Boston; taught at College of 
Music, University, Denver; privately in Ber- 
lin and Los Angeles, Cal. Address: 806-7 
Majestic Theatre Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal. 

CARLSON, Jean Lindsay: 

Teacher and pianist; b. Newark, O., Aug. 
7, 1885; d. Robert Scott and Flora Belle (Gal- 
breath) L. ; ed. high sch., Geneva, O. ; Mus. 
B. Oberlin Cons., 1908 (composition major, 
piano minor, singing, history, etc.); m. Prof. 
Carl Olof Carlson, prof, of biology, Doane 
Coil., Crete, Nebr. Mem. of faculty Doane 
Coll. Cons, of Music, 1909-16, teacher of pi- 
ano and theory, 1909-10, teacher of piano, 
1910-12, dir. piano dept. since 1912. Has com- 
posed songs, piano sonata, trio for piano, vio- 
lin and cello, in MS. Prof, of piano and 
theory, Doane Coll., 1916. Address: care 
Doane College, Crete, Nebr. 

CARMAN, Charles Philip Stanley: 

Organist; b. Halifax, N. S., Apr. 10, 1876, 
s. Charles Henry and Susan W. (Berton) C. ; 
ed. pub. and priv sens., Halifax, and Rothe- 
say Boys sch., Rothesay, New Brunswick; 
stud, organ and piano w. R. P. Strand, F. S. 
A., of St. John, N. B., theory w. J. H. Anger, 
Mus. Doc.; passed first two years for Mus. 
Bac. at Trinity, Univ. of Toronto, diplomas 
from Siegel-Myers School of Music, Chicago, 
for normal courses in piano, harmony, coun- 
terpoint, orchestration and history; asso- 
ciate Am. Guild of Organists; unmarried. 
First organ recital in Christ Ch., Amherst, 
N. S., 1901; organist St. Mary's Ch., St. 
John, N. B., 3 years; Christ Ch. Cathedral, 
Fredericton, N. B.; St. Peter's Ch., Cobourg, 
Ont., 3 years; St. John's Ch., North Bay, Ont., 
2 years; Trinity Ch., Simcoe, Ont., 1911-15; 
organist of St. George's Ch., Goderich, Ont., 
1915-16; now at Christ Church, Niagara Falls, 
Ont.; has given 26 recitals and concerts; 
mem. Nat. Assn. of Organists, Sons of Eng- 
land. Address: Box 152, Niagara Falls, Ont. 

'CARMICHAEL, Mary Grant: 

Pianist, occompanist, composer; b. Birken- 
head, Eng. ; stud, piano w. O. Beringer, W. 
Bache, F. Hartvigson, composition w. E. 
Prout. Has composed operetta "The Snow 
Queen"; a Suite for piano 4 hands, and minor 
piano pieces; many songs, incl. "The 
Stream," a song cycle. Transl. H. Ehrlich's 
"Celebrated Pianists of the Past and Pres- 
ent" (London, 1894). Address: 18 Steele 
Road, Haverstock Hill, London, England. 

CARNAL, James Edward: 

Vocal teacher, conductor, composer, bari- 
tone; b. McArthur, O., Jan. 22, 1870, s. James 
Edward and Phoebe (Marsh) C. ; grad. Den- 
ver Univ. Coll. of Music; stud, singing w. 
David Bispham, Samuel Blakeslee, Frank 
Croxton and others; composition w. C. B. 
Hawley, Frank Adams, Henry Housley; mar- 



ried a musician (6 children, all musicians). 
Has been engaged in teaching 15 yrs. ; Den- 
ver Univ. Coll. of Music, 15 yrs.; dean Coll. 
of Music, Kansas Wesleyan Univ., 10 yrs.; 
dir. Omaha School of Music, 5 yrs. ; dir. large 
choir 1st Methodist Ch., and Menoma Chorus 
of men. Has composed songs, sacred and 
secular, anthems, etc. Address: 512-3 Mc- 
Cague Building, Omaha, Nebr. 
i 

CARO, Paul: 

Composer; b. Breslau, Oct. 25, 1859; stud, 
music w. J. Schaffer, B. Scholz, 1880-5; at 
Vienna Cons. w. Door and Bruckner. Comp. : 
Sonata in F, op. 2; String Quartet in B-flat 
min., op. 6; Trio in E, op. 8; String Quartet 
in D min., op. 19; String Quartet in F-sharp 
min., op. 20; numerous piano pieces and 
songs (all pub.); sinfonietta; 5 symphonies; 
several symphonic poems; 2 serenades for 
string-orch. ; 2 sacred cantatas; requiem, a 
piano quintet; about 30 string quartets, over- 
ture to "Faust" in MS.; operas, "Hero and 
Leander" (Breslau, 1912); "Die Hochzeit von 
Ulfosti" (not prod.). Address: Breslau, Ger- 
many. 

CARON (Mme.) Rose (nee Meuniez) : 

Dramatic soprano; b. Monerville, France, 
Nov. 17, 1857; stud, music at Paris Cons.; w. 
Marie Sasse in Brussels. Debut as Alice in 
"Robert," 1884; created Brunehilde in "Si- 
gurd," Brussels, 1884; Eva in "Les Maitres- 
Chanteurs," 1885; sang at the Opera, Paris, 



2 yrs. ; again in Brussels, 



?-90, creating 



Laurence in "Jocelyn," Richilde and Sa- 
lammbo, 1890; returned to Paris Grand Op- 
era, 1890; created Sieglinde, 1893, Desdemona, 
1894, in the 1st performances of "Walkure" 
and "Otello" in France; created Fidelio at 
the Opera Cpmique, 1st perf. in France, 1898. 
Other principal roles are Rachel, Norma, 
Marguerite, Valentine in "Huguenots," Elsa, 
Elisabeth. Since 1900 has appeared almost ex- 
clusively on the concert-stage; appointed prof, 
of singing at the Cons., 1902. Address: Con- 
servatoire National, Paris, France. 

CARPENTER, John Alden: 

Composer; b. Park Ridge (Chicago), 111., 
Feb. 28, 1876; s. George B. and Elizabeth 
(Greene) C.; ed. Univ. Sch., Chicago; A.B. 
Harvard Univ., 1897; mother was distin- 
guished amateur singer; stud, piano w. his 
mother, then w. Amy Fay and W. C. E. 
Seeboeck (also theory) ; John K. Paine at 
Harvard; also studied w. Edward Elgar in 
Rome, 1906, w. Bernhard Ziehn in Chicago, 
1908-12; m. Rue Winterbotham, Chicago, Nov. 
20 1900. Entered the business of George B. 
Carpenter & Co. (mill, railway and vessel sup- 
plies), 1897; v.-pres. same since 1909; engaged 
in composition while active in business; fol- 
lows the modern impressionistic tendencies. 
Comp.: (pub. by Schirmer, N. Y.) Sonata for 
vln. and piano (pub. 1913); "Gitanjali," song 
cycle (poems by Rabindranath Tagore, 1914); 
"Adventures in a Perambulator," orch. suite 
(Chicago Orch., 1915, also New York Symph- 
ony, etc.); Concertino for piano and orch. 
(1916); "Watercolors," song cycle (1916); 
Symphony (Norfolk Festival, 1917) ; numer- 
ous songs, incl. "Improving Songs for Anx- 
ious Children" (texts by Rue Carpenter), 
"The Cock Shall Crow," "The Green River," 
"Chanson d'Automne," "Cradle Song," etc., 



105 



CAKPENTEB 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CAUSE 



etc.; "Polonaise Americaine" and "Im- 
promptu" f. piano. Dir. Illinois Children's 
Home and Aid Soc. ; mem. Saddle and Cycle 
and University clubs, Chicago. Address 430 
Wells St. Home: 710 Rush St., Chicago, 111. 

CARPENTER, Paul Simons: 

Violinist; b. Philadelphia, Pa., Jan. 18, 
1892, s. E. L. and Marie (Simons) C.; ed. Wil- 
mington High Sch., Wilmington. Del.; grad. 
Combs' Cons., Phila., under Henry Schra- 
dieck, 1913; unmarried. Debut in recital, 
New Century Club, Wilmington, Del., 1910; 
played Lipinski Concerto Militaire, w. orch. 
under Henry Schradieck, Scottish Rite Tem- 
ple, Phila., May, 1913; mem. string quartet 
(2nd vln.) led by Henry Schradieck, 2 yrs. ; 
dir. violin dept., School of Pine Arts, Univ. 
of Oklahoma, since Feb., 1914. Mem. Sin- 
fonia. Address: P. O. Box 473, Norman, Okla. 

CARPENTER, T. Leslie: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, composer, 
teacher; b. Wilmington, Del., s. T. Chalkley 
and Elizabeth (Carlisle) C. ; ed. high sch. ; 
Mus. Bac. Univ. of Pa., stud, music w. pri- 
vate teachers in Philadelphia and New York. 
Organist and choirmaster, Trinity Prot. Epis. 
Ch., 1886; musical dir., Wilmington Opera 
Clubs and choral societies at different times. 
Address: 827 Adams St., Wilmington, Del. 

CARR, Frank Osmond: 

Composer; b. Yorkshire, Eng., Apr. 23, 1858; 
ed. by private tutors and at Cambridge; Mus. 
B., 1885, M.A., 1886; Mus. D., 1891. Comp. : 
farces, burlesques and comic operas, incl. 
"Joan of Arc" (1891); "Blue-eyed Susan," 
(London); "In Town" (1892); "Morocco 
Bound" (1893); "Go Bang" (1894); "His Ex- 
cellency" (1894, book by W. S. Gilbert); 
"Biarritz"; "Lord Tom Noddy"; "My Girl"; 
"The Clergyman's Daughter," Birmingham 
(1896); "The Rose of the Riviera" (1899); 
ballet, "Roger de Coverly" (1907), etc. Ad- 
dress: Savage Club, London, England. 

CARRfi, Albert: 

Theatre director and author; b. Strass- 
burg, June 22, 1852, nephew of the librettist, 
Michel Carre; ed. Lycee at Strassburg. 
Actor in Vaudeville Theatre, Paris; dir. thea- 
tre at Nancy, 1884, of the Vaudeville (with 
Deslandes), 1885-90, of the Vaudeville and 
Gymnase together (with Porel), 1894-8; dir. 
Cercle at Aix-les-Bains, 1885-90; dir. Opera- 
Comique, succeeding Leon Carvalho, 1898- 
1912; under his direction the Opera-Comique 
became a serious rival of the Grand Opera. 
Author of a number of light stage-pieces, 
set to music by various composers. Address: 
Paris, France. 

CARRICK, Jean Warren: 

Pianist, soprano, school supervisor; b. 
Rochester, N. Y., d. John Carl and Mary 
Jane (Cherry) Warren; ed. priv. teachers; 
stud, piano w. Hyslop of Leipzig, Nash of 
Berlin, Burke of Vienna; grad. Dunning Im- 
proved Method for beginners; m. Rev. An- 
drew Carrick, 1892 (1 son). Taught piano 20 
yrs. ; at present piano teacher in Portland 
Cons.; supervisor of music in schools on 
Columbia River and leader of choirs, 7 yrs. 
Has composed school songs in MS. Mem. 



MacDowell Club of Portland, Music Teachers' 
Assn. of Oregon. Address: 411-2 Stearns 
Bldg. Home: 160 E. 68th St., Portland, Ore. 



CARRILLO, Julian: 

Composer, conductor, violinist; b. Ahual- 
ulco, S. L. P.. Mexico, 1875, s. Nabor and 
Antonia (Trujillo) C.; stud, music w. Flavio 
Carlos, Nat. Cons, of Music, Mexico City; 
also at Leipzig, and Ghent (Belgium) con- 
servatories (1st prize w. honors at latter. 
1904); m. Maura Flores (5 children). Debut 
as composer and violinist in Theatre Arbeu; 
made 150 appearances as violinist in Mexico 
and U. S. ; more than 100 appearances as con- 
ductor; general inspector of music and dir. 
Nat. Cons, in Mexico City, 1905-14; teacher of 
harmony and composition; reed, prize from 
Government of Mexico to study in Europe, 5 
yrs., 1899; mem. Gewandhaus Orch., Leipzig, 
under Arthur Nikisch, 1900-2; cond. his 1st 
symphony, played by Leipzig Cons. Orch., 
1902; organized Beethoven Symphony Orch. 
and Beethoven string quartet, 1909; organized 
Am. Symphony Orch., New York, 1914. 
Comp.: 2 symphonies (MS., played in Leipzig, 
Mexico and New York) ; string quartet (played 
in Mexico and in Rome); sextet for strings; 
quintet for strings and piano; 2 orch. suites; 
2 operas; several fugues for violin, etc. Mem. 
Int. Congress of Music, Paris, 1900, London, 
1906; pres. Int. Congress of Music, Rome, 
1911. Mem. several artistic and scientific so- 
cieties. Address: 1243 ^Eolian Hall. Home: 
167 W. 129th St., New York. 

CARRUTH, William Walter: 

Organist, teacher of organ and theory; b. 
Oakland, Cal., July 5, 1884, s. Charles Walter 
and Lillie D. (Abbey) C. ; nephew of William 
H. Carruth, head of English dept. at Stanford 
Univ.; grad. Oakland High Sch., 1901, at- 
tended Univ. of Cal. 3% yrs., class 1907; grad. 
Yale Univ. Music Sch., 1909; stud, music w. 
Charles Marie Widor, Paris, 1910-1; Mus. B., 
Yale Univ., 1913; associate Am. Guild of Or- 
ganists, 1914; unmarried. Organist First 
Congl. Ch., Middletown, Conn., 1909-10, Ply- 
mouth Congl. Ch., Oakland, Cal. since 1912; 
has appeared in numerous organ recitals in 
Connecticut, and in Oakland, Berkeley and 
San Francisco; has also appeared as ac- 
companist to singers and violinists. Comp.: 
Overture in E min. for orch. (1912, MS.); 
Overture in B-flat min. for orch., Yale Univ. 
(1913, MS.); Dedication Anthem, 1913; "Aotit" 
song (1910, MS.); "Well-beloved California" 
(award of $100 in competition for Cal. Land 
Show, 1913); "A Chant," (1915, pub.). Charter 
mem. Cal. Botanical Soc., Cal. M. T. A., San 
Francisco Musicians' Club. Address: 2824 
13th Ave., E. Oakland, Cal. 
I 
CARSE, A. von Aim: 

Teacher and composer; b. Newcastle-on- 
Tyne, May 10, 1878; stud, music w. F. Corder 
at Royal Acad. of Music, London. Has taught 
composition there since 1902. Comp.: 2 sym- 
phonies (C min., G min.); prelude to "Man- 
fred"; concert overture in D; 2 symphonic 
poems, "The Death of Tintagiles" and "In a 
Balcony"; cantata "The Lay of the Brown 
Rosary"; chamber-music; piano pieces; songs. 
Address: The Hawthorns, Kingsgate Street, 



100 



Winchester, England. 



CARTER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CARY 



CARTER, Ernest [Trow] : 

Composer and conductor; b. Orange, N. J., 
Sept. 3, 1866, s. Aaron and Sarah Swift 
(Trow) C.; A.B. Princeton Univ., 1888, M.A. 
Columbia Univ., 1889; stud, composition w. 
Musikdir. Wilhelm Freudenberg, O. B. Boise, 
in Berlin, piano w. Dr. William Mason, or- 
gan w. Arthur Egidi, Kgl. Hochschule, Ber- 
lin, Homer Bartlett in New York; m. Laura 
Hoe, Sept. 29, 1891 (3 children). Musical dir. 
Thatcher Sch., Nordhoff, Cal., 1892-4, organist 
and choirmaster, Am. Church, Berlin, 1897-8; 
lecturer on music, and organist and choir- 
master, Princeton Univ., 1899-1901. Comp. : 
"The Blonde Donna," opera comique (in 
MS.); String Quartet in G; Symphonic Suite 
for orch. in D min. (MS. andante played by 
the Berlin Philharmonic Orch., under Dr. 
Karl Muck); songs; anthems. Mem. The Bo- 
hemians (dir. 1916-8) ; Musicians Club, Uni- 
versity, Princeton and City clubs of New 
York. Address: 150 W. 58th St., New York. 

CARTER, John Hilton: 

Manager; b. Mansfield, Nottingham, Eng- 
land, June 27, 1856; ed. Nottingham High 
Sch.; m. Alice A. Robinson, Nottingham, 
1884. Spent several yrs. in commercial pur- 
suits; sec. Hampstead Cons., 1 -yr., then of 
London Organ Sch., of Guildhall Sch. of 
Music, 1894-1901; sec. and manager Royal 
Albert Hall since 1901; dir. Sunday Concerts 
at Albert Hall. Address: Corona, Mapesbury 
Road, Brondesbury, London, N. W. 

'CARTER, Russell: 

Teacher of public school music, organist; 
b. Brooklyn, N. Y., Sept. 17, 1881, s. Edward 
R. and Mary E. (Nelson) C.; ed. pub. schs., 
Brooklyn, School of Pedagogy, New York 
Univ.; grad. Institute of Musical Art, New 
York, 1910; m. Lillia Miatt, New York, Apr. 
15, 1913. Organist and choirmaster, Sixth 
Ave. Baptist Ch., Brooklyn, N. Y., 1906-10; 
St. Ann's Ch., Amsterdam, N. Y., since 1911; 
teacher of music, State Normal Sch., Cali- 
fornia, Pa., 1910-1; supervisor of music in pub. 
schs., Amsterdam, N. Y., 1911; examiner in 
music, N. Y. State Education dept., 1915 ; 
teacher in summer session, Univ. of Cal. 
(Berkeley), 1916. Contributor to "The Etude," 
Philadelphia. Colleague Am. Guild of Or- 
ganists, mem. exec. com. Central New York 
chapter, since 1913; pres. music sec., N. Y. 
State Teachers' Assn., 1915-6. Address: 14 
Academy St., Amsterdam, N. Y. 

CARTER, Walter Henry: 

Organist and teacher; b. Clifton, Eng., Apr. 
2, 1866, s. Jesse and Maria (Sage) C.; ed. 
technical college (Merchant Venturers), Bris- 
tol, Eng.; stud. w. John Barrett, diplomas 
from Royal Academy of Music and Incor- 
porated Society of Musicians, England. Or- 
ganist St. Luke's Cathedral, Portland, Me., 
Christ Ch., Rochester, N. Y., since 1902; 
trained as choir boy the late Benjamin Lam- 
bord, American composer. Home: Long 
Meadow, Pittsford, N. Y. Studio: Fine Arts 
Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CARTER-BARRELL,, Alexina: 

Mezzo-soprano; b. Baltimore, Md., d. Alex- 
ander Maitland and Mary Esther Carter; 
ed. private teachers in Baltimore; grad. Edge- 



worth Scb., Baltimore; studied abroad; mus. 



107 



ed. priv. teachers, w. William J. Winch in 
Boston, and in Europe; m. in Boston, Mass., 
Jan. 28, 1901. Debut in recitals, Dec., 1900; 
arranged and presented a series of 8 recitals, 
folksongs, folklore, folk-dances in costume, 
Brooklyn Inst., Brooklyn, N. Y. ; recitals at 
Columbia Univ., Twentieth Century Club, 
Rochester, N. Y., Little Theatre, Chicago, 
Crystal Ball-Room, Blackstone Hotel, Chi- 
cago; numerous clubs and colleges in New 
England and Southern U. S. Address: 30 
Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. Home: 
Wellesley Hills, Mass. 
v 

CARUSO, Enrico: 

Operatic tenor; b. Naples, Feb. 25, 1873, s. 
Marcellino and Anna (Baldini) C., sang as a 
boy in churches of Naples; was apprenticed 
to a mechanical engineer, but later stud, sing- 
ing w. Guglielmo Vergine and V. Lombardi. 
Debut in "L'Amico Francesco" at Teatro 
Nuovo, Naples, 1894, where he also sang in 
"La Traviata," "La Favorita," "Gioconda," 
etc. ; made first great European success at 
the Teatro Lirico, Milan, as Marcello in 
Leoncavallo's "La Boheme," 1898; sang at La 
Scala four years from 1899; in St. Petersburg 
and, during the summer seasons, in Buenos 
Aires, 1899-1903; appeared w. Melba in Monte 
Carlo, 1902; toured Italy and Sicily; also 
sang in Warsaw, Moscow, Paris, London, and 
German cities; made debut at Covent Garden 
as Chevalier des Grieux in Puccini's "Manon 
Lescaut," 1902; engaged for New York by 
Maurice Grau, whose contract was assumed 
by his successor Heinrich Conried; American 
debut at the Metropolitan Opera House, 1903; 
has been leading tenor there ever since, also 
at Covent Garden, meantime appearing as 
guest in European opera houses every year. 
Extensive Italian and French repertoire; cre- 
ated the tenor roles in Giordano's "Fedora" 
(1898), Cilga's "Adrienne Lecouvreur." Fran- 
chetti's "Germania," Puccini's "Fanciulla 
del West" (New York); also the American 
production of Charpentier's "Julien" ; espe- 
cially successful in Leoncavallo's "Pagli- 
acci," in "Aida," "L'Elisir d'Amore," "Rigo- 
letto," and recently in "Armide," "Carmen" 
(w. Geraldine Farrar), "Huguenots" and 
"Samson"; made concert tour of the U. S., 
1917. Is an able caricaturist: pub. "Caruso's 
Book; being a Collection of Character- Studies 
from Original Drawings of the Metropolitan 
Opera Co." (1906); also has considerable tal- 
ent as sculptor. Comp. some songs, one of 
which was sung in the farce "The Million" 
(New York, 1912) by a character called "th 
Bowery Caruso." Address: care Metropoli- 
tan Opera House, New York. Home: Villa 
Bellosguardo, Lastra-Signa, near Florence, 
Italy. 

CARUTHERS, Julia L,ois: 

Pianist and teacher; dir. Caruthers School 
of Piano, Chicago. Address: Fine Arts Bldg., 
Chicago, 111. 

CARY, Annie Louise: 

Operatic contralto; b. Wayne, Me., Oct. 22, 
1842, d. Nelson Howard and Maria (Stock- 
bridge) C.; ed. Gorham (Me.) Female Sem- 
inary; mus. ed. w. J. Q. Wetherbee and Ly- 
man W. Wheeler in Boston, Giovanni Corsi 
in Milan, Mme. Viardot-Garcia in Baden- 
baden, Maurice Strakosch and Bottesini in 



CAKYL.L, 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CASLOVA 



Paris; m. Charles Monson Raymond, banker, 
Cincinnati, 1882. Debut Copenhagen, Den- 
mark; engaged at Hamburg Opera, 1868, later 
in Stockholm; subsequently sang in opera in 
Brussels, London, New York (1870), Petro- 
grad, 1875, sang in concert and oratorio in all 
principal American cities; retired after her 
marriage. Address: Norwalk, Conn. 

CABYLL, Ivan (Felix Tilkin) : 

Composer and conductor; b. Liege, Bel- 
gium; mus. ed. at Liege Cons.; for some years 
mus. dir. Lyric Theatre, London. Comp. 
(musical comedies): "The Lucky Star" (Lon- 
don, 1898), "The Dutchess of Dantzig" (ib., 
1903), "The Earl and the Girl" (ib., 1904), 
"The Little Cherub" (ib., 1906), "The New 
Aladdin" (ib., 1906), "Nelly Neil" (ib., 1906), 
"The Girls of Gottenburg" (ib., 1907), "Our 
Miss Gibbs" (ib., 1909), "The Pink Lady" 
(ib., 1911); additional music to Lacome's 
"Ma Mie Rosette" and Audran's "La Cigale." 
Address: care Chappell & Co., Ltd., 50 New 
Bond Street, London, W. 

* CASALS, Pablo: 

Cellist; b. Vendrell, Catalonia, Spain, Dec. 
30, 1876, s. of an organist; stud. w. his father, 
learned to play the flute, violin and piano, 
from the age of 12 stud, cello w. Jose Garcia 
and won 1st prize at Barcelona Cons, after 
2 yrs. ; stud, composition w. J. Rodereda, 
and w. Tomas Breton in Madrid (under the 
Queen's patronage), 1894-6; assisted in cham- 
ber music class of Jesus de Monasterio, whom 
he succeeded in 1895; m. Susan Metcalfe, 
American singer (q. v.), 1914; 1st appeared 
in public, 1889; made professional debut at 
the Concerts Lamoureux, Paris, 1898; pro- 
fessor of cello at Barcelona Cons., 1897; solo 
cellist at Paris Opera, 1895-8; made concert 
tours throughout western Europe, 1895-9; first 
appeared in London, 1898; very successful 
tours through U. S., 1901-2, 1903-4, 1914-7, as 
soloist and in ensemble; tour of South Amer- 
ica, 1903-4; appeared in joint recitals w. 
Harold Bauer, pianist, w. Susan Metcalfe, 
etc. Comp.: "La Vision de Fray Martin," 
symphonic poem for orch., organ, soli and 
chor. ; a second symphonic poem for orch., 
1902; Miserere; orch. pieces; pieces for cello 
and piano, and for violin and piano. Cheva- 
lier of the Legion of Honor, France; received 
the gold medal of the Royal Philharmonic 
Society, London, 1912. Is also an accom- 
plished violinist. Address: care Loudon 
Charlton, Carnegie Hall, New York. 



CASE, Anna: 
Soprano; b. Clinton, N. J., Oct. 



29, 



d. Peter Van Ness C. ; ed. pub. sch. ; stud, 
singing and repertoire w. Augusta O. Renard 
in New York. Debut at New Theatre (Cen- 
tury), New York, as the Dutch Boy in 
"Werther" (Metropolitan Opera Co. produc- 
tion), 1909; mem. Metropolitan Opera Co., 7 
yrs. ; appeared in festivals at Syracuse, N. 
Y., 1912-3, Savannah, Ga., 1912, Newark and 
Paterson, 1915-6, Buffalo, N. Y., 1915, Nor- 
folk, Conn., 1913-5, Spartanburg, S. C., 1916; 
sang in concerts throughout the U. S. as 
soloist and in her own recitals; created 
Feodor in Amer. prod, of "Boris Godounov," 
1912, Sophie in Amer. prod, of "Der Rosen- 
kavalier," 1913. Repertoire includes Mimi in 



"La Boheme," Lucia, or Olympia in "Tales 



of Hoffmann," Papagena in "The Magic 
Flute," and various other operas. Address: 
225 West End Ave., New York. 

CASE, Charles Albert: 

Tenor and vocal teacher; b. Tacoma, 
Wash., Sept. 6, 1889, s. Charles E. and Fran- 
ces Elizabeth (Linquist) C.; ed. Tacoma com- 
mon and high sch., Univ. of Wash, and Cal. 
summer sessions; stud, singing w. W. J. 
Batchelder and others, violin w. Olaf Bull, 
piano w. Grace Story and others; unmarried. 
Dir. vocal dept. Univ. of Washington, 1910-1; 
vocal teacher Columbian Cons, of Music, 
Tacoma, 1909-11; soloist St. Luke's Ch., Ta- 
coma, 1909-10, Plymouth Ch., Seattle, 1910-1, 
1st Meth. Epis. Ch., 1911-2, St. James' Ca- 
thedral, 1912-5, Temple de Hirsch, 1914-5, 1st 
Presbyt., Oakland, Cal., 1915-6; soloist w. 
Oakland Orpheus Club, Nov., 1915, Verein 
Arion, Seattle, June, 1915, San Jose May 
Festival, "Elijah," 1916; "Manfred," Greek 
Theatre, Berkeley, July, 1916; gave illus- 
trated lectures on history of music, summer 
session, Univ. of Cal., 1916; appeared in Bo- 
hemian Club grove play, 1916, with Sorosis 
Club, San Francisco (twice), 1916; 1st tenor 
of Golden Gate Quartet, 1915-16. Mem. Athe- 
nian-Nile Club, Oakland; Bohemian Club, 
San Francisco; Family Club, San Francisco; 
Afflti Temple, A. A. O. N. M. S., Tacoma. 
Address: 518 West 135th St., New York. 

I 

CASEL.L.A, Alfredo: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Turin, Italy, July 
25, 1883: began to play piano at age of 4; 
mus. ed. w. his mother and at the Paris 
Cons, (entered 1896) ; stud, piano w. L. 
Diemer (1st prize, 1899), composition w. 
Gabriel Faure. Toured France, Spain, Portu- 
gal, Italy, Germany, the Netherlands, Rus- 
sia, etc., as soloist and in chamber music; 
visiting cond. with the Colonne, Lamoureaux, 
Concertgebouw, and other leading orchestras; 
cond. of "Concerts Populaires" at the Troca- 
dero, Paris, 1912; professor of advanced 
piano-playing at the Paris Cons., 1912-5; pro- 
fessor of piano at the Liceo musicale di S. 
Cecilia, Rome, succeeding Sgambati, 1915. 
Gen. sec. Societe musicale independente; 
chevalier of the Crown of Roumania. Comp.: 
"Italia," rhapsody for orch.; "Prologue pour 
une tragedie"; 2 symphonies; "Notte di 
maggio" with chorus; string quartet; so- 
nata for cello and piano, and much other 
chamber music; "L'Adieu a la vie," a cycle 
of 4 Hindu lyrics from the "Gitanjali" of 
Tagore, and other songs; pieces for piano 
(sonatina, Pupazetti, etc.). Has orchestrated 
Balakirev's "Islamey"; "Le Couvent sur 
1'eau," a choreographic comedy, in MS. 
Address: Liceo Musicale di S. Cecilia, Rome, 
Italy. 

CASL.OVA, Marie: 

Concert violinist; b. Ozark Mts., Mo., Mar. 
29, 1895; stud, music w. George Heerich in 
St. Louis; w. Otokar Sevcik in Prague, Carl 
Flesch and Arrigo Serato in Berlin. Debut 
w. Bluthner Orch., Berlin, Oct. 1, 1913; 
American debut w. New York Symphony 
Orch., Nov. 14, 1913; toured w. Johanna 
Gadski; has appeared with several of the 
larger symphony orchestras, and in many 
recitals in the U. S. and Canada. 



108 



CA8TELLE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CAVALIERI 



Musicians' Club, Phoenix, Ariz. Address: 
Odessa, R. F. D.; No. 1, Phoenix, Ariz. 

CATHIE, Philip: 

Violinist; b. Manchester, England, 1874; ed. 
in Bradford and Leeds; stud, at the Royal 
Acad. of Music under Sainton and Sauret; 
m. Lettie Speaight, 1895. Debut as boy vio- 
linist; played at Royal Academy concert, St. 
James's Hall, London, 1891, producing the 
Goldmark concerto 1st time in England; 
made 2 provincial tours, 1895-6; prof, at 
Royal Acad. of Music since 1897. Address: 
8 Birchwood Mansions, Muswell Hill, Lon- 
don, N. 
c 
CATOIKE, Georg I/vovitch: 

Composer; b. Moscow, Apr^. 27, 1861; ed. 
Univ. of Berlin (courses in mathematics); 
stud, piano w. Karl Klindworth, composition 
w. Philippe Riifer; also stud. w. Liadov in 
Petrograd; settled in Moscow. Comp. : 3 
Genre Pieces for piano, op. 2; "Russalka" 
cantata, op. 5; Symphony in C min., op. 7; 
"Mzyri," symphonic poem (after Lermontov), 
op. 13; String Trio, op. 14; String Quintet, 
op. 16; 4 Preludes f. piano, op. 17; 3 Poems 
of Tiutshev f. female voices w. piano, op. 
18; 3 songs f. solo voice, op. 19; "Poeme," a 
sonata f. violin and piano, op. 20; Concerto 
f. piano and orch., op. 21; songs, op. 22; 
String Quartet, op. 23; cantata "The Rus- 
salka" (Lermontov). Address: Moscow, Rus- 
sia. 

CAUGNAKD, Bertha Becker: 

Teacher of piano; b. Buffalo, N. Y., Aug. 
4, 1875, s. Hugo and Carolina (Preussner) 
Becker; ed. grammar and high schs. of Buf- 
falo Ward Sem., Nashville, Tenn. ; mus. ed. 
w. Johannes Gelbke, Herbert J. Wrightson, 
Dr. Emil Winkler, all at Ward Sem., Maurice 
Aronson, Berlin. Has been engaged in teach- 
ing for 12 yrs.; piano, singing, theory, har- 
mony, Clinton Cons., Clinton, Mo.; dir. Ward 
Sem., Nashville, Tenn.; dir. of Junior Dep"t., 
Clinton School of Music, Buffalo, N. Y. ; also 
privately. Address: 284 Delaware Ave., Buf- 
falo, N. Y. 

CAVALIEBI, Lina: 

Operatic soprano; b. Rome, Dec. 25, 1878; 
began singing at the age of 14, appearing in 
cafe concerts; then stud, singing w. Mme. 
Mariani Masi; m. Lucien Muratore, tenor. 
Made her stage debut as Nedda in "Pagli- 
acci," at the Royal Theatre, Lisbon, 1901; 
sang Mimi in "La Boheme" at the San Carlo, 
Naples, and at the Teatro Massimo, Palermo, 
and Violetta in "La Traviata" at the Teatro 
Verdi in Florence; sang at the Imperial 
Opera, Warsaw ("Faust," "La Boheme," 
"La Traviata," "Manon"), and at the Tea- 
the Lirico, Milan ("Manon," "Fedora"), 
where she created Thai's; appeared at the 
Theatre Bernhardt, Paris, in "Fedora" and 

of Mich., Ph.B. course, 2% yrs.; mus. ed. j "Rigoletto" ; then went to Russia, appearing 
w. William Mason, harmony and musical his- | in Petrograd, Moscow, Kiev and Kharkov; 
tory Univ. of Mich, and private teachers; j sang at the Metropolitan Opera House, New 
m. Henry B. Gate, Coldwater, Mich., Oct. 21, I York ("Tosca," "La Boheme," "Fedora," 
1906 (2 children). Priv. teacher, Coldwater, j "Pagliacci," "Manon Lescaut," "Adrienne 
Mich., 6 yrs.; 1st asst., piano dept., Arizona j Lecouvreur"), and Covent Garden, London 
School of Music, 1908-16. Author: "Place of ; (same repertoire); sang in the Paris revival 
Music in Education" (art. in special edition of "Thai's" (after Sanderson); also sang "Si- 



CASTELLE, George: 

Baritone and vocal teacher; b. 
Russia, Nov. 24, 1885, s. Michael and Rebecca 
(Deutsch) C.; ed. Realschule, Odessa; mus. 
ed. Odessa Imperial Music Sch., Inst. of 
Musical Art, New York, 1905-7; stud, singing 
w. Poll, Delphi ni Minotti, Tosca, Nelson 
Burritt, George Henschel, theory w. Percy 
Goetschius and O. B. Boise, piano w. Hen- 
riette Michelson; m. Virginia Loewenson, 
(grad. Vienna Cons., pupil of Godowsky), June 
15, 1913 (1 daughter). Appeared at the Wal- 
dorf-Astoria, New York, 1912; made univer- 
sity tour w. Arthur Whiting and Inez Bar- 
bour in Russian and French songs, 1912-3; 
appeared at the Lyric Theatre, Baltimore, w. 
Van Hulsteyn, violinist, and Max Landow 
(both of the Peabody Cons, of Music), Mar. 
11, 1915, at the Academy of Music w. George 
F. Boyle, Bart Wirtz and Roberta Glanville; 
made a number of joint recitals w. Miss 
Glanville; sang at Calvary Ch., New York, 
1906-9. Repertoire includes oratorio, Italian 
and French songs, German Lieder, Russian 
art and folksongs (in the original). Has been 
teaching privately since 1909 in New York 
and Baltimore. Address: Madison Ave. Tem- 
ple, Madison Ave. and Robert St., Baltimore, 
Md. Home: 2015 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, 
Md. 

CASTET.LI, Caecilia Dolce: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Corte, Province of 
Bologna, Italy, d. Gaetano and Enrica 
(Lanzi) C.; ed. Mt. St. Claire Acad., Clin- 
ton, Iowa; Ursuline Acad., York, Neb.; mus. 
ed. at Ursuline Acad., w. Anna M. P. Bundy 
of Topeka, Kans., Sherwood Music Sch., Chi- 
cago. Appeared before the LaSalle County 
Music Teachers' Assn. twice in concert; con- 
ducted "round table" and has written papers; 
has taught for 8 yrs.; now dir. Streator 
branch, Sherwood Music School of Chicago; 
also teaching in Chicago. Treas. LaSalle 
County M. T. A.; v.-pres. Streator Musical 
Culture Club. Address: 412 East Main St. 
Home: 117 West Wilson St., Streator, 111. 

'CASTLES, Amy: 

Concert soprano; b. Melbourne, Australia, 
July 25, 1884; ed. Convent of Mercy, Bendigo, 
Australia; stud, singing in Melbourne and 
w. Jacques Bouhy in Paris. Debut at Austral 
Salon, Melbourne, 1899; gave 3 concerts at 
Melbourne Exhibition; appeared at Queen's 
Hall, London, 1901; subsequently studied in 
Paris, 3 yrs. ; reappeared at Queen's Hall, 
London, 1905; has since sung at leading Lon- 
don and provincial concerts; has made ex- 
tensive tours. Address: 19 Lansdowne Road, 
London, N. W. 

CATE, Maude Pratt: 

Pianist; b. Jackson, Mich., Dec. 18, 1875, 
d. Ira Romaine and Mary A. (Cook) Pratt; 
grad. Coldwater, Mich., high sch., 1893, Univ. 



Arizona "Republican," May, 1915). Mem. 



Fortnightly Musical Club, Coldwater, Mich., 



beria" there; returned to New York and was 



109 



engaged at Hammerstein's Manhattan Opera 



CAVAN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CHACE 



House; now a member of the Chicago Opera 
Co. ; has also made concert tours in the U. S. 
with her husband. Address: care Chicago 
Opera Co., Auditorium Theatre, Chicago. 

'CAVAN, Marie (Mary Cawein) : 

Operatic soprano; b. New York, Feb. 26, 
1889; ed. New York pub. schools; mus. ed. 
w. Rose Marie Hellig, Harriet Ware, in 
Paris w. Charles W. Clark. Sang in choir 
of Trinity Methodist Ch., New York; operatic 
debut as Irma in "Louise" w. Chicago Opera 
Co., 1910; has since been regular member of 
this company; roles include Frasquita in 
"Carmen," Corbyle in "Thai's," Iras in "Quo 



Vadis? 
York. 



Address: 227 E. 72nd Street, New 



CAW, Nona: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, teacher, con- 
tralto; b. Chatfleld, Minn., Feb. 7, 1873. d. 
Joseph and Almyra (Murphy) C.; ed. School 
of the Blind, Faribault, Minn., grad. 1888; 
stud, harmony at Seigel-Myer Sch. of Music; 
normal course at Sherwood Music Sch., Chi- 
cago. Has been priv. teacher for 25 yrs. ; 
associate teacher at Sherwood Music Sch. ; 
has appeared at Congressional Library, 
Washington, D. C. ; has given concerts and 
recitals in Minnesota. Repertoire sacred 
songs. Mem. Minn. Music Teachers' Assn. 
Address: Chatfield, Minn. 

CAWL.EY, Edgar Moore: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Pyrmont, O., Feb. 26, 
1871, s. John W. and Mary E. (Moore) C.; 
ed. common and high sch., El Dorado, O., 
and in Leipzig, Germany: grad. Cincinnati 
Cons, of Music, 1894, Royal Cons., Leipzig, 
1897; stud. w. Dr. Carl Reinecke, Bruno 
Zwintscher, S. Jadassohn, Gustav Schreck; 
m. Sara Scorgie, Aberdeen, Scotland, June 4, 
1896 (2 children). Instructor in piano, Cin- 
cinnati Cons., 1887-92; founded Indianapolis 
Cons., 1897; at present business manager and 
pianoforte teacher there. Mem. Indianapolis 
Board of Trade, Indianapolis Maennerchor, 
Knights of Pythias Lodge and Masonic Lodge. 
Address: No. 12 The Wellington, Indianap- 
olis, Ind. 

CAWTHORNE, Nicholas: 

Organist and teacher; b. County of Dur- 
ham, Eng., Apr. 12, 1844, s. William and 
Jane (Sanderson) C. ; ed. common sch.; stud, 
piano 2 yrs., organ 1 yr. ; m. in Canada (8 
children). Organist 1st Presbyt. Ch., Chi- 
cago, 3 yrs. ; head teacher of music, N. W. 
Female Coll., Evanston, 111.; organist 1st 
Congrl. Ch., Pt. Huron, Mich., 46 yrs.; has 
given many important organ compositions in 
recitals; the choir of his church (up to 75 
voices) has given Parker's "Hora Novissima," 
Rossini's "Stabat Mater," Gaul's "Holy 
City," several of Maunder's cantatas, etc. 
Mem. Am. Guild of Organists. Address: 919 
Wall St., Port Huron, Mich. 

CEASE, Charles H.: 

Baritone and vocal teacher; b. Mason City, 



111., Apr. 



1884, s. H. B. and Bertha (Du 



Vier) C.; ed. Milliken Univ., Lombard Coll., 
Pike Coll., Emerson Inst. ; mus. ed. Siegel- 
Myers School of Music, teachers' Certificate 
Lincoln Cons, of Milliken Univ., 1902; grad. 



Lombard Cons., 1904; Mus. B., and M.A. 



110 



Pike Coll., 1905; post-grad, study Siegel- 
Myers Sch., 1916; grad. Emerson Inst. of 
Efficiency. 1915; stud. w. priv. teachers. 
Asst. teacher Lincoln Cons.. 1900-2, Lombard 
Cons., 1902-4; dir. of music, Pike Coll., 1904-5, 
Lewis Acad., 1905-7; priv. teacher in Kansas 
City, Mo., 1907-16; choirmaster Linwood 
Presbyt. Ch.. special baritone soloist, Temple 
Bnai Jehudah. Kansas City, Mo. Mem. Nat. 
Inst. of Efficiency, pres. Kansas City Music 
Teachers' Assn.; Mo. Music Teachers' Assn., 
Kansas City Organists' Assn. Dir. Studios 
of Vocal Art and Music. Address: 503 
Studio Building, Kansas City, Mo. 

CEBNICOFF, Vladimir: 

Pianist; b. Paris, May 2, 1882; ed. Univ. 
of Paris: stud, music in Geneva. Malta and 
Berlin. Debut at Muhlhausen, Germany, 1905; 
has since played in all the principal Euro- 
pean cities: 1st London appearance 1908. 
Address: 123 Gloucester Road, London, S. W. 

CERVANTES. Maria: 

Pianist; b. Barcelona. Spain: mother was 
a pianist: stud, piano w. Joaquin Malato in 
Barcelona, w. Delaborde and Raoul Pugno 
in Paris, composition w. Reinecke in Leip- 
zig. Debut as infant prodigy in Barcelona; 
later toured Germanv, France, Austria-Hun- 
gary. Switzerland, Spain and England; set- 
tled in Berlin as teacher of piano; critic for 
Rivista Musical Hispana- Americana. Comp. : 
mazurkas, waltzes. Spanish dances, etc., f. 
niano. Address: Augustastrasse 6, Berlin- 
Wilmersdorf, Germany. 

CESANDER. Frederic Heyer: 

Teacher of piano, organ and harmonv; 
conductor: b. St. Charles, 111., Mar. 8, 1893, 
s. Rev. Carl Elof and Eleanor Levering 
(Kugler) C.: ed. Augustana Coll.. Rock 
Island. 111., 1910-4; stud, piano, harmony and 
conducting at Augustana Coll., organ w. 
Prof. A. D. Harvey, Bridgeport. Conn., and 
w. Prof. M. A .Stevens. Sioux Falls. S. D. 
Musical dir. Moline Congrl. Ch., 1910-1. Swe- 
dona Lutheran Ch.. 1911-2. Dawson Lutheran 
Ch., 1912-4, Watertown Methodist Ch., 1914-5, 
Strandburg, S. D., Lutheran Ch., 1915-7; dir. 
Canby (Minn.) Cons., 1912-5; at present en- 
gaged in community chorus work in the 
smaller towns of Grant county, S. D. Has 
composed "Abendlied." op. 12: "Ungarisch." 
op. ?1; "My Fairest Forest Flower," op. 27; 
"Glory to God." anthem for octet, op. 35 (all 
MS.). Mem. Minn. Music Teachers' Assn. 
Address: Revillo, S. Dak. 

CHACE, Frank Wilbur: 

Organist, conductor, composer, teacher, 
baritone; b. Providence, R. I., Mar. 19, 1868, 
s. George W. and Alice (Hale) C. ; ed. pri- 
vately in Boston and Providence, R. I. ; stud, 
music w. mother, singing w. J. Hastings, 
Jr., of Providence, organ w. Eugene Thayer, 
Dudley Buck and Lemare, theory w. A. Gore 
Mitchell and H. A. Wheeldon, composition 
w. Dudley Buck, piano w. Joseffy; Mus. D., 
Grand Cons, of Music of New York (under 
Dr. Eberhard) ; m. Aurelia Ferris, Chicago, 
Sept. 15, 1901. Gave a piano recital, Provi- 
dence, R. I., at age of 7, held first organ 
position there at 15 yrs. Organist and 
choirm. in Florida, Christ Ch., Mobile, Ala., 
Christ Ch., Nashville, Tenn., 1st Presbyt. 



CHADAL, 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CHAL.FANT 



Ch., Seattle, Wash. St. Stephen's Epis. Ch., 
Sewickley, Pa. ; has given organ recitals in 
eastern, southern, central and western U. S. 
(66 in Seattle) ; has directed large choruses 
in festivals, also orchestras; has trained 
many professional singers, pianists and or- 
ganists; dir. of music, Albion Coll., Albion, 
Mich., now Willamette Univ., Salem, Ore.; 
played at St. Louis World's Fair, 1904, San 
Diego, Cal., and San Francisco Panama Pa- 
cific expositions, Apr., 1915. Associate Am. 
Guild of Organists (dean Washington-Oregon 
Chapter, 1911-13); Oregon state pres., Nat. 
Assoc. of Organists; district manager State 
Music Teachers' Assn. of Oregon; 32nd deg. 
Mason. Knight Templar, mem. of the Nile 
Temple, Mystic Shrine, Seattle, Wash. Ad- 
dress: College of Music, Willamette Univer- 
sity, Salem, Oregon. 



CHADAL,, Georges: 

Operatic baritone; b. Paris, Oct. 12, 1875; 
ed. Paris; mus. ed. w. Charles Lepers there. 
Debut in "Le Maltre de Chapelle" at the 
Theatre Royale, Liege, Belgium, 1901; sub- 
sequently sang in Brussels, Vichy, Bordeaux, 
Nice and other French and Belgian cities; 
created baritone roles in "Miss Trompette" 
and "Mrs. Marlborough" at the Folies 
Dramatiques, Paris; appeared in Oscar Ham- 
merstein's 1st season of comic opera at the 
Manhattan O. H., New York, 1909, w. the 
French Opera Co. in New Orleans, 1909-10, 
and on tour through the U. S. and Can- 
ada, singing in "Faust," "Manon," "Car- 
men," "Lakme," "La Traviata," "Pagliacci," 
"Cavalleria Rusticana," "Le Jongleur de 
Notre Dame," "Hansel und Gretel," etc.; 
created title role in English of "Hans the 
Flute Player," Manhattan O. H., New York, 
1910; sang at Hammerstein's London O. H., 
1911-12. Address: 12 Rue Cheron, Bois-Co- 
lombes, Paris, France. 

CHADBOURN, Charles Nathaniel: 

B. Columbus, Wis., Aug. 10, 1859, s. 
Charles H. and Henrieta J. (Topliff) C.; one 
of the founders of the Minneapolis Orchestral 
Assn. ; sec. and treas, since its organization. 
Address: 825 Palace Bldg., Minneapolis, 
Minn. 

CHADDOCK, Dorothy: 

Teacher; mus. ed. w. Edwin Hughes in 
Washington, D. C., at the Washington Cons, 
of Music, w. Mrs. M. D. Bentley at the 
Michigan Cons, of Music, reed, teacher's cer- 
tificate; stud. w. Guy Bevier Williams; grad. 
Detroit Institute of Musical Art; now teach- 
ing and coaching under Charles Frederic 
Morse at this institution. Address: care De- 
troit Institute of Musical Art, Detroit, Mich. 

CHADWICK, George Whitefleld: 

Composer, conductor; b. Lowell, Mass., 
Nov. 13, 1854; stud, piano w. his brother, 
organ, etc., w. Buck and Thayer in Boston; 
was mus. dir. at Olivet College, Michigan, 
1876; stud. w. Reinecke and Jadassohn at 
Leipzig Cons., 1877-8, composition and organ 
w. Rheinberger in Munich, 1879. Organist 
South Congrl. Ch., Boston, 1880; also teacher 
of harmony, composition and instrumentation 
at the New England Cons, of Music; dir. 
same since 1897; cond. Worcester and Spring- 



field festivals sev. seasons; concert of his 



compositions given by Leipzig Concordia- 
Verein, 1905. Comp.: comic operas, "The 
Quiet Lodging" (Boston, 1892); "Tabasco" 
(ib., 1894); lyric opera, "Judith" (Worcester 
Festival, 1900); music to the morality play 
"Every woman" (1911; Drury Lane, London, 
1912); "Love's Sacrifice," a pastoral (1916); 
3 symphonies; Sinfonietta in D; over- 
tures, "Rip van Winkle" (Leipzig, 1879); 
"Thalia" (1883); "Melpomene" (1887); "Adon- 
ais" (1900); "Euterpe" (1904); symphonic 
sketches for orch., "Jubilee," "Noel," and 
"A Vagrom Ballad" (1908); Serenade in F 
major; symphonic poem, "Cleopatra"; sym- 
phonic fantasy, "Aphrodite" (Norfolk Festi- 
val, 1912); Sinfonietta (1910); Suite sym- 
phonique (prize of Nat. Federation of Musi- 
cal Clubs, 1910); symphonic ballad, "Tarn 
o'Shanter," (1917); Variations for organ and 
orch.; Piano Quintet in E-flat; 5 string 
quartets; choral works, incl. "The Viking's 
Last Voyage" f. bar. solo, male chor. and 
orch. (1886); "The Lovely Rosabelle," f. soli, 
mixed chor. and orch. (1890) ; other choral 
works, "Phoenix expirans" (1892); "The Lily 
Nymph" (1895); "The Pilgrim's Hymn" 
(ode); "The Columbian Ode" (Chicago, 1893); 
"Lochinvar," ballad f. bar. and orch. (1909); 
"Aghadoe," ballad f. sop. and orch. Author 
of a text book on harmony (Boston, 1898); 
also much church music, piano and organ 
pieces: about 100 songs. Hon. M.A., Yale, 
hon. LL.D., Tufts Coll. Address: New Eng- 
land Cons, of Music. Home: 360 Marlboro 
St., Boston, Mass. 
m t 
CHAFFEE, Edmund Walter: 

Teacher; b. Pawpaw, 111., 1862, s. Fernando 
Henry and Delia (Barber) C.; univ. ed. ; 
stud, music w. W. S. B. Matthews, William 
H. Sherwood, Emil Liebling, Frederic G. 
Gleason in Chicago, Stern Cons., Berlin, 1887- 
90; m. Nellie Gilmore, Compton, 111., 1896 
(2 children). Instructor in harmony, Stern 
Cons., Berlin, 1 yr., piano and harmony, 
Gottschalk Cons., Chicago, 7 yrs., dean Val- 
paraiso Univ. Cons, and instructor in piano 
and theory 22 yrs. Formerly mem. Chicago 
Manuscript Soc. Address: Valparaiso, Ind. 

CHAFFIN, Lucien Gates: 

Organist; b. Worcester, Mass., Mar. 23, 
1846; ed. Brown Univ. (A.B. 1867); m. Ger- 
trude Sidway, Buffalo. N. Y., Oct. 16, 1876. 
Head-master St. Mark's Sen., Southboro, 
Mass., and Heathcote Sch., Buffalo, N. Y.; 
for some yrs. prof, of Latin, Hobart Coll.; 
concert organist for many yrs.; exhibited 
great organs at Centennial Exposition, Phila- 
delphia, 1876, and in cathredrals in Bos- 
ton, Buffalo and other cities; sec. People's 
Symphony Concerts, New York; music editor 
"Buffalo Express," 1879-83, New York "Com- 
mercial Advertiser," 1884-90; lecturer on 
music, Normal Coll., New York; contributor 
to journals and periodicals. Sec. Manuscript 
Soc. New York, 1895-1903; mem. Am. Guild of 
Organists, Nat. Assn. of Organists, Musi- 
cians' Club, New York. Address: 331 W. 
55th Street, New York. 

CHAL.FANT, William Addison: 

Pianist, organist, teacher, choral conductor; 
b. Belmont, O., June 22, 1854, s. Ephraim and 
Susan Mayer (Humphreyville) C.; ed. pub. 
sch. ; grad. New England Cons, of Music, 



111 



CHALIAPIN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CHANDOS 



Boston, 1879, stud. piano, organ, harmony, 
theory, w. J. C. D. Parker, A. D. Turner, 
H. M. Dunham, Clarence Eddy, S. A. Emery, 
J. D. Buckingham; married Hattie Leach, 
Traverse City, Mich. (1 son). Principal of 
music dept., Cooper Inst., Boonville, Mo., 
1879-1880; teacher of piano, Virgil Cons., 
Peoria, 111., 1880-1; post-grad, work, New 
England Cons., 1881; prof, of music, Drury 
Coll., 1881-1914, dir. of the Cons., 1886-1907, 
dean 1907-1914; dir. Chalfant Cons, of Music 
since 1914. Colleague Am. Guild of Organ- 
ists; A.M. Drury Coll., 1903. Address: Chal- 
fant Conservatory, Martin Bldg. Home: 1328 
Benton Ave., Springfield, Mo. 

CHALIAPIN (SHALJAPIN), Theodore: 

Operatic bass; b. Kazan, Russia, Feb. 13, 
18 to; at first worked as a shoemaker; joined 
the Archbishop's choir and at the age of 17 
was singing in comic opera in Ufa; travelled 
w. the Little Russian troupe of Derkatch, 
reaching Tiflis in 1892; there obtained some 
singing lessons from Ussatov, who had heard 
him sing; was engaged at the Tiflis Theatre, 
where he appeared in Glinka's "A Life for 
the Czar"; appeared at the summer theatre 
"Aquarium" in Petrograd, 1894, then at 
Panaev's Theatre, and finally at the Imperial 
Opera. He became a member of Mamantov's 
Private Opera House, Moscow, 1896, after 
Marmantov had paid the money necessary 
for his release from the Petrograd contract, 
and there became famous. Was engaged for 
the Imperial Grand Theatre, Moscow, 1899, 
at about 60,000 rubles per annum; has also 
sung in Milan (Boito's "Mefistofele") ; Met- 
ropolitan Opera House, New York; Drury 
Lane Theatre, London (1913); w. Beecham 
Opera Co., 1913-4. Repertoire includes "Boris 
Godounov," Ivan the Terrible in "The Maid 
of Pskov," "Prince Igor," the Miller in 



"Russalka," "Khovantchina," 



'Faust," 



"Damnation de Faust," Salieri in "Mozart 
and Salieri," etc. Especially noted for his 
dramatic ability, extraordinarily popular with 
the Russian public. Address: National Op- 
era, Moscow, Russia. 

CHAULIER, Ernst: 

Music publisher; b. Berlin, July 9, 1843. 
Has pub. monographc catalogues of songs, 
duets, trios, etc. Address: Berlin, Germany. 

'CHAMBERLAIN, Houston Stewart: 

Writer; b. Portsmouth, Sept. 9, 1855; stud, 
at Versailles and Cheltenham Coll., Glouces- 
ter; m. Eva, daughter of Richard Wagner, 
1908. Abandoned a military career because 
of ill health and in 1870 went to Stettin, 
where association with Prof. Kuntze filled 
him with enthusiasm for Germanic culture 
and civilization. To the study of this he 
devoted many years, and published the re- 
sults in "Die Grundlagen des 19. Jahrhun- 
derts" (Munich, 1899-1901; 10th ed., 1914; 
Engl. tr. by Lord Redesdale, London, 1910); 
spent years 1879-81 in Geneva, studying sci- 
ence at the Univ. and music with A. Rut- 
hardt, taking his degree with the thesis 
"Recherches sur la seve ascendante." Re- 
siding in Dresden, 1885-9, he contributed to 
various German, French and English jour- 
nals, writing with equal facility the three 
languages; became an ardent and influential 



apostle of Wagner's art. Author: "Das 



Drama Richard Wagners" (Leipzig, 1892- 5th 
ed., 1913; Fr. transl., 1894; Engl. transl., 
1915); "Richard Wagner. Echte Briefe an 
F. Praeger" (Bayreuth, 1894; 2nd ed., 1908); 
"Richard Wagner" (Munich, 1896; 2nd ed., 
1911; Engl. tr., 1897; Fr. tr., 1899); "Die 
ersten 20 Jahre der Bayreuther Buhnenfest- 
spiele" (Bayreuth, 1896); "Parsifal-marchen" 
(Munich, 1900; 2nd. ed., 1913); also various 
works on literature and philosophy. Ad- 
dress: Haus Wahnfried, Bayreuth, Germany. 

9 

CHAMINADE, Cecile [ -Louise- Stephanie ]: 

Composer and pianist; b. Paris, Aug. 8, 
1861; stud, music w. Lecouppey, Savard, Mar- 
sick, composition w. Benjamin Godard. De- 
but as pianist at age of 18; has made many 
concert appearances in France, England and 
other European countries, playing chiefly 
her own music. Comp. : "Callirhoe," ballet- 
symphonie (Marseilles, 1888); "Les Ama- 
zones," symphonic lyrique (Antwerp, 1888); 
2 Suites f. orch. ; "Concertstuck" f. piano w. 
orch. ; over 60 piano pieces (chiefly romantic 
in style); 6 Concert-studies, op. 35; "fitude 



symphonique 



Valse-Caprice' 



'La Lisbn- 



jera"; "Arabesque," op. 61; "Impromptu"; 
6 Airs de ballet; comic opera "La Sevillane" 
(MS.); many songs. Address: 39 bid. du Midi, 
au Vesinet, Paris, France. 

CHANCE, Paul Snider: 

Organist and teacher of piano, organ and 
theory; b. London, Ohio, s. Joseph W. and 
Elizabeth A. (Snider) C.; grad. London High 
Sen., stud. Ohio Wesleyan Univ., Delaware, 
O. ; grad. Am. School of Osteopathy, Kirks- 
ville, Mo. ; stud, piano with Emil Liebling and 
others, theory w. O. H. Evans, J. B. Norton, 
Alois Bartschmid, organ, composition and 
conducting w. W. W. Lanthurn. Organist 
1st Methodist Epis. Ch., Kirksville, Mo., 
1899-1901, Trinity Epis., London, O., 1903-5, 
1st Presbyt., London, O., since 1905; dir. Lon- 
don Choral Soc., 1907-8; organist Chandler 
Lodge, No. 138, F. & A. M., London, O., 
1912-17; asst. organist Christ Epis. Ch., Day- 
ton, O., 1906-9; has given numerous organ 
recitals, before Southern Ohio chapter Am. 
Guild of Organists, etc., a series of monthly 
organ recitals at 1st Presbyt. Ch., London, 
Compositions: "A Japanese Lullaby," part- 
song for mixed voices, op. 1 (Summy) ; an- 
them, "Vesper Prayer" (Carl Fischer); solos; 
part-songs; anthems; piano and organ muse 
(MS.). Mem. Chandler Lodge, 138, F. & A. 
M., London, O.; associate Am. Guild of Or- 
ganists, mem. exec. com. Southern Ohio 
chapter. Address: 145 N. Main St., London, O. 

CHANDOS, Lloyd: 

Tenor; b. England; stud, music at Guild- 
hall Sch. of Music, w. Isidore de Solla, opera 
and oratorio w. Henry J. Wood; won medal 
of Worshipful Company of Musicians, 1st 
prize Musical Trades Exhibition. Debut 
while a Guildhall student, singing Roineo 
in "Romeo and Juliet," also roles in "Car- 
men" and "Pagliacci" at Drury Lane; sub- 
sequently engaged by the Royal Choral Soc. 
to sing in "The Messiah" at Albert Hall, 
and has since been connected with that so- 
ciety; has also sung with many other lead- 
ng societies in Great Britain and in the 
>rincipal festivals; appeared in the South 
African Musical Festival, 1907, 1909 and 1912; 



112 



CHANTAVO1NE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CHAPMAN 



has sung under Joseph Barnby, W. H. Cum- 
mings, Sir Edward Elgar, Alexander Mac- 
kenzie, Sir Augustus Manns, Hans Richter, 
Coleridge-Taylor, Sir Frederick Bridge, Fred- 
erick Cowen, Lamoureux, Felix Mottl, Sir 
C. Hubert H. Parry, Sir C. Villiers Stanford, 
George Riseley and Sir Henry J. Wood. Ad- 
dress: Belmont Lodge, Gunnersbury, Lon- 
don, W. 

CHANTAVOINE, Jean: 

Music critic, editor, author; b. Paris, May 
17, 1877; stud, history of music w. Fried- 
lander in Berlin, 1898, 1901-2. Music critic 
of "Revue Hebdomadaire" since 1903, also 



for 

of 

"Les Maitres de la Musique" (a collection 

of biographies), to which he contributed the 



'Excelsior" since 1911; one of the editors 
'L'Annee Musicale" since 1911; edited 



biographies of "Beethoven" (1906) 
"Liszt" (1910, 3rd ed. 1913). Author: 



and 
'Mu- 

siciens et Poetes" (Pars, 1912), containing 
an account of Liszt's early lost opera "Don 
Sanche," the score of which was found by 
him. Pub. for the 1st time the score and 
piano arr. of Beethoven's 12 minuets for 
orch. (written 1799, discovered by R. von 



Perger, 1872). Address: 
daire," Paris, France. 



'Revue Hebdoma- 



CHAPEK, Joseph Horymir: 

Violinist, conductor, composer, teacher; b. 
Jestfebice, Bohemia, Mar. 12, 1860, s. Peter 
and Marie C. ; ed. high sen., Milwaukee, 
Wis.; stud, music w. father and others in 
Milwaukee, Wis.; grad. Prague Cons., 1882 
(highest diploma) ; stud, violin w. Benne- 
witz, harmony, counterpoint and composi- 
tion w. Joseph H. Foerster; m. Augusta 
Haenel, June 26, 1889 (2 children). Debut 
Prague, Bohemia, 1882; concertized in prin- 
cipal cities of Europe, 1882-3; introduced the 



Sevcik Violin Method, in America, 



i; 1st 



violinist Mendelssohn Quintet Club, Milwau- 
kee, Wis., 1883-5; organized the Chapek 
String Quartet there, 1885-7; concertm. Bach 
Symphony Orch., Milwaukee, 1885-8; con- 
certized extensively in America, 1883-93; mus. 
dir. Capital Theatre, Little Rock, Ark., 
1887-8, introduced the 1st series of 6 chamber 
music concerts in Arkansas; dir. vln. depts. 
Chicago Cons, and Apollo School of Music, 
Chicago, 111., 1888-1902; cond. popular Sunday 
afternoon Orch. concert*, 1892-3; cond. sym- 
phony orch. at World's Fair, Chicago, 1892-3; 
1st vln. Theodore Thomas Orch., 1894-1910; 
prof, violin, Sacred Heart Sem., Lake Forest, 
Hi., 1896-1904; dir. vln. dept. Sherwood Music 
School, Chicago, 1901-9; prof, violin, Kemper 
Hall, Kenosha, Wis., 1904-10; dir. Chapek 
Music School since 1910; also dir. vln. dept. 
Cons, of Chicago; mus. dir. Bohemian Dra- 
matic Assn., Chicago, since 1895. Gave 1st 
Am. pert', of Smetana's string quartet, 
"From my Life" (Milwaukee, Wis., 1884), 
Smetana's opera, "The Bartered Bride" (Chi- 
cago, 1893), etc. Comp. : salon pieces f. piano, 
and f. vln. and piano; songs (pub.); orch. 
pieces, songs, violin solos (MS.). Mem. 1 Bo- 
hemian Artists' Club, Chicago. Address: 
Conservatory of Chicago. Home: 3452 Broad- 
way, Chicago, 111. 

CHAPIN, Sam Dyer: 

Organist, choirmaster; b. Oneida, N. Y., 
July 7, 1877, s. Dwight and Hanna (Dyer) 



C. ; stud, piano w. Madame Wienzkowska in 
New York, organ w. Samuel P. Warren and 
Charles Heinroth; unmarried. Organist and 
choirmaster St. John's Ch., Northampton, 
Mass., 1899-1902, Church of the Epiphany, 
New York, since 1902. Mem. Am. Guild of 
Organists. Address: 141 E. 35th St., New 
York. Home: 143 E. 35th St., New York. 

CHAPLIN-BAYLEY, Alfred James: 

Organist; b. Sydney, Australia, Sept. 11, 
1888, s. Edward Alfred and Mary Agnes 
(Chaplin) B. ; related to members of the 
Chaplin Trio of London, revivers of ancient 
dances and music, court and national dances; 
musical education included study of organ, 
piano, voice, harmony, counterpoint, fugue, 
composition; associate Am. Guild of Organ- 
ists; fellow Royal Victorian College of Music, 
London. Engaged in teaching 16 yrs.; at 
present organist Grace Cathedral (Episcopal), 
San Francisco, Cal.; auditor Northern Cali- 
fornian Chapter of Am. Guild of Organists. 
Address: 5638 Oak Grove Ave., Oakland, 
Cal. Home: Church Divinity School, 1051 
Taylor St., San Francisco, Cal. 

CHAPMAN. Frank Thomas: 

Violinist, pianist; b. Marysville, O., s. 
Charles S. and Anna (Kirkdale) C.; grad. 
Amer. Cons., 1891; stud. w. Tavadar Nachez, 
fimile Sauret, Breithaupt and Jacobsohn, in 
Italy, England and Berlin; m. Pauline Mil- 
ler, concert singer, Dec. 26, 1899 (3 children). 
Made numerous appearances in Europe and 
the U. S.; engaged in Chautauqua and con- 
cert work; teacher of music, Dennison Univ.; 
dir., Cons. Pacific Univ., Portland, 1914-17; 
mem. Symphony Orch., 1916 . Address: 411- 
12 Sherman Clay Bldg. Home: 524 Elizabeth 
St., Portland, Ore. 

CHAPMAN, Frederick Elmer: 

Organist, composer, conductor, teacher; b. 
Bath, Me., May 9, 1859, s. Job and Eliza- 
beth Kinsman (Flint) C. ; ed. common and 
high sch., special at Harvard Coll. and Mass. 
Inst. of Technology; mus. ed. Nat. School of 
Pub. Sch. Music, w. Dr. Luther M. Mason 
and George A. Veazie; interpretation and 
conducting w. Carl Zerrahn, piano and organ 
w. S. B. Whitney and Charles L. Capen, har- 
mony, etc., w. George W. Chadwick and 
others; unmarried. Organist Baptist Ch., 
Bath, Me., at 10 yrs. of age, Congl. Ch., 
Springfield St., Boston, 5 yrs., Col. Ave. 
Presbyt. Ch., Boston, 7 yrs., taught pub. sch. 
music at Waterville, Me., 1 yr. ; Reading, 



Mass., 



yrs.; Cambridge, Mass., 21 yrs.; 



Portland, Ore., 4 yrs.; cond. numerous choral 
societies; teacher in Nat. Summer School of 
Music, Chicago, 25 yrs. ; mus. dir. State of 
Maine Teachers' Summer Inst., 11 yrs.; 
comp. and cond. opera "The Prince of Cairo" 
in Cambridge, Mass. ; cond. music for Long- 
fellow Centenary, Saunders' Theatre, Harvard 
Univ., also Lincoln Memorial there; dir. 
Handel and Haydn. Soc., Boston, 9 yrs.; 
mem. (tenor) Cecilia Club, Boston, 12 yrs. 
Comp.: "Consolation," "Colin," "A Crooning 
Song," "Good-night" (C. W. Thompson & 
Co.); "Rockaby Lady" quartet in E major f. 
women's voices (Clayton F. Summy Co.); 
The Apollo Song Book [male voices] (Ginn 
& Co.); piano, vln., organ and harp music. 



113 



Author: "Harmony for High School" (in 



CHAPMAN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CHABPENTIER 



preparation). Mem. Musicians' Club, Port- 
land, Ore. ; colleague Am. Guild of Organists. 
Address: Damariscotta, Me. 

CHAPMAN, Julia Bobbins: 

Pianist, teacher of piano and singing; b. 
LaGrange, O., Aug. 10, 1869, d. George Henry 
and Mary Fitch (Perkins) Robbins; ed. Ely- 
ria, Ohio, high sch. ; grad. in piano, singing, 
theory and history of music, Oberlin Cons, 
of Music, Oberlin, O., 1893, Mus. B., 1910; 
stud, piano w. Robert Teichmviller, Carl 
Reinecke, T. Lovette in Leipzig, theory w. 
Gustav Schreck in Leipzig, singing w. Wil- 
liam Saal in Cleveland, O., Knudtson in Leip- 
zig, Haslam in Paris; m. Mar. 6, 1911. Prin. 
piano dept. Frances Shimer Acad. of the 
Univ. of Chicago, 3 yrs. ; priv. teacher in 
Cleveland, O., 6 yrs.; teacher of piano, sing- 
ing, theory, musical history and directing, 
Lake Erie College, Painesville, O., 1904-10; 
in Tacoma, Wash., since 1911. Mem. Ladies 
Music Club, Tacoma, v.-pres. 1912-3; chmn. 
piano com., 1916. Address: Room 9, Sherman- 
Clay Bldg. Home: 3611 N. Washington St., 
Tacoma, Wash. 

CHAPMAN, Walter: 

Pianist; b. Clarksdale, Miss., Sept. 15, 1891, 
s. William David and Anne (Edmunds) C.; 
stud, music w. Theodor Bohlmann, at Cin- 
cinnati Cons, of Music, 1911, w. Josef Lhe- 
vinne, 1913-4. Debut Cincinnati Summer 
Symphony Series, July 25, 1911; on tour with 
Frederick Preston Search, cellist, 2 transcon- 
tinental trips, 1912-3; soloist w. New York 
Symphony Orch., Walter Damrosch, cond. 
Little Rock, Ark., May Festival, 1915; soloist 
New York Philharmonic Orch., Josef Stran- 
sky, cond., Memphis, Tenn., 1916, Russian 
Symphony Orch., Meridian, Miss., St. Louis 
Symphony Orch., Helena, Ark., and St. Louis, 
Mo. Address: Woman's Bldg., Memphis, 
Tenn. 

CHAPMAN, William Rogers : 

Choral conductor and composer; b. Han- 
over, Mass., Aug. 4, 1855, s. Rev. William R. 
and Emily Irene (Bishop) C.; m. Emma 
Louise Faulkner of Chicago (1 daughter). 
Founder and cond. Apollo Club (male voices) 
and Rubinstein Club (female voices), New 
York; cond. annual Maine Festivals at Ban- 
gor and Portland since 1897. Comp. church- 
music, choral works, piano pieces, songs, 
etc. Address: Hotel Waldorf-Astoria, New 
York. 

CHAPUIS, Auguste-Paul- Jean-Baptiste : 

Organist, teacher and composer; b. Dam- 
pierre-sur-Salon (Haute-Sa6ne), France, Apr. 
20, 1862; stud, harmony w. Dubois, counter- 
point and fugue w. Massenet, organ, improvi- 
zation and composition w. Cesar Franck, at 
Paris Cons., taking 1st prize in harmony, 1877, 
1st prize in organ, etc., 1880, Rossini prize, 
1885. Organist at Notre-Dame-des-Champs, 
Paris, 1882-7; since then at Saint- Roch; pro- 
fessor of harmony at Paris Cons, since 1894; 
inspector-gen, of musical instruction in Paris 
schs., since 1895. Comp.: 4-act lyric drama, 
"Enguerrande" (Op. -Com., 1892); "Les An- 
cetres," dram, legend, f. soli, chorus and 
orch. ; "Les jardins d'Armide," dramatic can- 
tata; incidental music to "Elen," 1894; "Tan- 
cred," 3-act lyric drama (Op.-Com., 1898); 



oratorio "Les Sept Paroles du Christ"; Sol- 
emn Mass f . soli, chorus and orch. ; several 
short masses w. organ; motets; Fantaisie f. 
orch. ; Sonata f . violin and orch. ; string 
quartet; piano trio; "Pulchinelli," piano 
suite; piano suite on the oriental scale; 
pieces f. cello and piano, violin and piano, 
and f. piano solo; 2 fantaisies f. horn w. 
piano; organ music; numerous songs; cho- 
ruses f. children's, women's, men's and mixed 
voices. Author: "Traite d'Harmonie theori- 
que et pratique." Address: 3, rue Theodore 
de Banville, Paris, France. 

CHAB, Friedrioh Ernst (Fritz) : 

Conductor and composer; b. Cleves-on- 
Rhine, May 3, 1865; mus. ed. w. C. Kistler at 
Sondershausen Cons., w. Wiillner and Neit- 
zel at Cologne, 1883-6. Operatic cond. at 
Ulm, Stettin, etc. Comp.: 3-act romantic op- 
era "Der Schelm von Bergen" (Zwickau, 
1895; his own text); cantata, "Spielmann" f. 
soli, chorus and orch.; "Hymne" f. 8-part 
chorus w. orch.; piano concerto; piano sonata 
in F. min., op. 5; "Tanzidylle," "Gavotte," 
"Elegie," scherzo "Waldeslust," and other 
piano pieces; "Lied der Sehnsucht" and 
"Albumblatt" f. violin and piano; "Fan- 
taisie" for organ; "songs," etc. Address: 
Thorn, Germany. 

CHABL,TON, Julia Graham: 

Pianist and accompanist; b. in Indian- 
apolis, Ind., d. Orlando Clarke and Lida 
(Very) C.; ed. Baylor Univ., Waco, Tex., 
grad. there in music; stud, music also w. 
Mme. Theresa Goldberg of Vienna, Clarence 
Dickinson in New York, Emil Liebling in Chi- 
cago, Arthur Foote in Boston. Taught in 
Way land Acad., Beaver Dam, Wis., 1905-7, 
Southwestern Cons., Dallas, Tex.; appears in 
concerts as soloist and accompanist. Mem. 
Euterpean Club, Waco, Tex.; Schubert Club, 
Kalamazoo, Mich.; M. T. A., Dallas, Tex.; 
Texas State M. T. A. Address: Bush Temple. 
Home: 1736 Bennett Ave., Dallas, Tex. 

CHABLTON, London: 

Concert manager; b. Monmouth, 111., Dec. 
15, 1869; s. James B. and Lucille (Gow) C.; 
ed. Omaha, Neb. ; engaged in concert man- 
agement in New York since 1899, managing 
many of the most important artists and en- 
sembles, including Mmes. Lillian Nordica, 
Marcella Sembrich, Johanna Gadski, Nellie 
Melba, Clara Butt, Mme. Claussen, Miss 
Stanley, Harold Bauer, Ossip Gabrilowitsch, 
Guiomar Novaes, Josef Lhevinne, Jacques 
Thibaud, Eddy Brown, Francis Macmillen, 
Pablo Casals, the Flonzaley String Quartet, 
the Societe des Instruments Anciens, etc., 
etc. Address: Carnegie Hall, New York. 

CHABPENTIEB, Gustave: 

Composer; b. Dieuze, Lorraine, June 25th, 
1860; ed. in Tourcoing, where his parents set- 
tled after the Franco-Prussian war; at fifteen 
was put into business and stayed 2 yrs., then 
entered the Succursale of the Conservatoire 
at Lille where he took several prizes; re- 
ceived from his home town a municipal schol- 
arship which enabled him to study at the 
Paris Cons, under Massart (violin), Pessard 
(harmony) and Massenet (comp.); won the 
Prix de Rome w. the cantata (scene lyrique) 



114 



"Didon" (prod, at a "seance" of the Insti- 



CHASE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CHEBNIAVSKY 



tut, by Colonne and in Brussels, 1889). 
Comp.: "Impressions d'ltalie," orchestral 
suite: "La vie du poete," symphony drama in 
4 parts, f. soli, chorus, and orch., to his own 
words (1893); "Les fleurs du mal," orch. 
pieces (some w. chor.) after poems of Bau- 
delaire; Quinze poemes chantees (some w. 
chor.); Orchestral Suite No. 2 (1894); "Sere- 
nade a Watteau" (perf. Luxembourg Gar- 
dens, 1896); "Impressions fausses," f. chorus 
and orch. (1895); "Louise," opera (Roman 
musical) to his own libretto (Paris, 1900); 
"Julien," 5-act lyric drama (sequel to "Lou- 
ise") to his own libretto (Paris, 1913); a folk- 
opera (unfinished) in 3 parts: "!' Amour aux 
faubourgs," "Comediants," and "Traged- 
iants"; also "Orphee" (in 4 acts); "Tete 
rouge"; "La couronnement de la Muse"; 
etc. (not prod.). Founder of the "Cercle 
Mimi Pinson" (working girls' choral clubs) 
and the Conservatoire Mimi Pinson where 
the "midinettes" of Paris receive free mu- 
sical instruction. Chevalier of the Legion 
of Honor. Address: 66, bid. Rochechouard, 
Paris, France. 

'CHASE, Mary Wood: 

Pianist and educator; b. Brooklyn, N. Y., 
Jan. 21, 1868, d. Prof. Alonzo and Cordelia 
M. (Wood) C.; grad. Ithaca, N. Y., High 
Sch., 1884; tutored by father, passed entrance 
exams. Cornell Univ., 1884; graduate stu- 
dent Sarah Eliot Newman, New England 
Cons., Boston, 1887; stud. w. Oscar Raif 
in Berlin, 1893-6. Debut New England 
Cons., 1886; asst. to Oscar Raif in Berlin, 
1894-6; pianist w. Kneisel Quartet, 3 seasons, 
also w. Spiering Quartet; soloist Theodore 
Thomas Orch., 1902-3; concert tours as solo- 
ist, with appearances before important clubs, 
universities and other organizations, 1896- 
1912; dir. music, Logan Coll., Ky., 1889-93; 
co-dir. Columbia School of Music, 1902-6; 
founder Mary Wood School of Artistic Piano 
Playing, 1906; pres. and dir. Mary Wood Chase 
School of Musical Arts, Inc. (a professional 
school preparing students for teaching and 
concert work) since 1912; gave 1st perform- 
ance of Binding Piano Concerto in America 
under Frederic Stock, Chicago, 1902; joint 
recitals with Jane Osborne Hanna, Genevieve 
Clark Wilson, and others; teacher of Eric 
Delamarter, Ralph Lawton, Virginia Paul, etc. 
Author: "Natural Laws in Piano Technic" 
(Oliver Ditson) ; articles on Oscar Raif, Chris- 
tian Binding, etc. (in "Music"); 19 articles 
on piano technique ("The Musician"). Mem. 
The Cordon, Lakeview Musical and Chicago 
Woman's clubs; 111. State Teachers' Assn. 
Chicago Artists' Assn. Address: 800 Lyon & 
Healy Bldg. Home: 5630 Winthrop Aye., 
Chicago. Summer: Epworth, Ludington, Mich. 

"CHASE, Melville Warren: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Minot, Me., 
Feb. 18, 1842, s. J. Warren and Mary Ann 
(Bumpus) C., brother of J. Herbert C., in- 
ventor of yEolian organ and various piano 
players; ed. Hebron Acad. and Bates Coll.; 
mus. ed. in Boston and vicinity; m. 1st Olive 
C. Poland, soprano and vocal teacher, Nov. 
18, 1867 (1 son, Clarence M. Chase, piano 
teacher, Boston); 2nd. Mrs. Eleanor M. Hill 
(1 son). Organist and for about 20 yrs. 
choirmaster, Free Baptist Ch. ; taught in 



Lewiston, Me. and in Boston; went to Hills- 



dale Coll., Hillsdale, Mich., in 1869, where 
has since been director, teacher of piano, 
harmony, counterpoint, history of music. 
Mem. Grand Army of Republic, F. and A. M. 
Chapter, Council, Commandery and O. E. S. ; 
treas. Mich. Music Teachers' Assn.; D. Mus. 
Hillsdale College. Address: 157 Hillsdale St., 
Hillsdale, Mich. 

CHAVANNE, Irene von: 

Operatic contralto; b. Graz, Austria, Apr. 
18, 1863; mus. ed. w. Johann Resz at Vienna 
Cons. Engaged at the Dresden Court Opera 
since 1885; app. Kgl. Kammersangerin, 1894. 
Address: Kgl. Hofoper, Dresden, Germany. 

CHEATHAM, Kitty: 

Mezzo-soprano; b. Nashville, Tenn., d. 
Richard Boone and Frances (Bugg) C. ; ed. 
priv. schs., Nashville, Tenn.; mus. ed. Amer- 
ica, France, Germany. Debut London, Eng., 
1904; has specialized in old negro folk-songs, 
introduced some in Europe (special transla- 
tions made of these songs in Berlin, with 
Miss C.'s version and analytical notes), her 
interpretation being preserved by phonograph; 
has also introduced to America children's 
songs of every nation; gives original orches- 
tral programs, has appeared with New York 
Symphony Orch., Philharmonic Soc., Phila- 
delphia Orch., and other important orches- 
tras; has translated and adapted Hoffmann's 
"Nut Cracker" fairy tale, which she gives 
with the Tchaikovsky music; also introduced 
to America many prose classics of European 
origin; appeared in recital before Berlin 
Univ. students (15,000), 1913. Repertoire in- 
cludes nearly 1,000 songs, recitations, prose. 
Has arranged two collections of songs, "Kitty 
Cheatham Her Book," and "A Nursery 
Garland, woven by Kitty Cheatham." (G. 
Schirmer.) Address: 274 Madison Ave., New 
York. 

CHELJUS, Oskar von: 

Composer; b. Mannheim, Germany, July 28, 
1859; stud, music w. Steinbach in Mannheim, 
Reiss in Kassel, Jadassohn in Leipzic. En- 
tered the army and rose to rank of major- 
general; military attache of the German Em- 
bassy at Petrograd, 1914. Comp. : 2 operas, 
"Haschisch (Dresden, 1897), and "Die ver- 
narrte Prinzess" (Wiesbaden, 1905); Psalm 
121; Requiem f. orch.; Sonata f. vln. and pi- 
ano; piano pieces; songs; etc. 

CHEBNIAVSKY, Jan: 

Pianist; b. Odessa, . June 25, 1892; brother 
of Leo and Mischel C., violinist and cellist; 
stud. w. father; began to concertize at the 
age of seven; finished his studies with 
Leschetizky in Vienna. Organized the famous 
Cherniavsky Trio with his 2 brothers, ap- 
pearing in Russia and throughout Europe; 
also South Africa, India and Australia; Can- 
ada and the U. S. sinpe 1916. Address care 
Haensel and Jones, ^Eolian Hall, New York. 

CHEBNIAVSKY, Leo: 

Violinist; b. Odessa, Aug. 30, 1890; brother 
of Jan and Mischel C., pianist and cellist; 
exhibited as a prodigy stud. w. Wilhelmj, 
in 1906 finished with Wilhelmj in London. 
Mem. of the famous Cherniavsky Trio (with 
his brothers) ; concertized in Russia and 
principal European centres; also South 



115 



CHERNIAVSKY 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CHITTENDEN 



Africa, India and Australia; Canada and the 
U. S. since 1916. Address: care Haensel and 
Jones, ^Eolian Hall. New York. 

CHERNIAVSKY, Mischel: 

Cellist; b. Odessa, Nov. 2, 1893, brother of 
Leo and Jan C., violinist and pianist; at 
first studied violin, but at age of five began 
the cello with Versbilovitch, finishing w. 
Popper. Formed trio with his brothers and 
toured Russia for 3 yrs. ; toured Germany, 
Holland and France, 1904, Vienna, London 
and the English provinces, 1906, South Africa, 
1908-9 and 1911, again London, 1912, India, 
New Zealand and 'Australia until 1914, made 
Amer. debut in New York, Oct. 17, 1916; 
toured Canada and the western U. S., 1916, 
U. S., 1917-8; have so tar toured 28 different 
countries. Address: care Haensel and Jones, 
/Eolian Hall, New York. 
t 
CHEVrLLARD, Camille: 

Composer and conductor; b. Paris, Oct. 14, 
1859, s. Alexandre C., prof, of cello at Paris 
Cons.; stud, piano w. Georges Mathias; took 
2nd prize at Cons., 1880; chiefly self-taught 
in theory; m. a daughter of Lamoureux. 
Asst.-cond. Lamoureaux Concerts, 1886-7, 
succeeded Lamoureux as conductor-in-chief, 
1887; prof, of instr. ensemble classes at the 
Cons, since 1907; chef d'orch. Grand Opera 
since 1913; won Prix Chartrier for chamber- 
music, 1903; pres. 'Societe frangaise de musi- 
que de chambre' ; Officier de 1'instructiou pub- 



lique; Chev. Legion 
Symph. Ballade, op. 



d'Honneur. Comp.: 
'Le chene et le ro- 



seau," symph. poem, op, 7; Symph. Fantaisie 
f , orch. ; Theme and Variations, and an 
"fitude chromatique" f. piano; piano quintet, 
op. 1; str. quartets, op. 2 and op. 16; Trio, 
op. 3; Sonata f. piano and vln., op. 8; Sonata 
f. cello and piano; Allegro f. horn and piano, 
op. 18; incidental music to Schure's "La 
Roussalka," (Nouveau Theatre, 1903); songs 
with orch., "L'Attente" and "Chemins 
d' Amour" ; other songs; piano pieces. Ad- 
dress: Conservatoire National de Musique, 
or 1, rue Moncey, Paris, France. 

CHEW, Helen Agnes: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Camden, N. J., July 10, 
1880, d. Henry Franklin and Marietta (Fogg) 
C.; ed. pub. sch., Camden, N. J., Univ. of 
Pa. ; mus. ed. : diplomas from Hyperion Sch. 
of Music for piano, 1905; for normal training, 
1907; from Univ. of Pa. for music course, 
1916; unmarried. Has taught piano privately 
since 1900; Hyperion Sch. of Music since 1906; 
normal training at Hyperion Sch. of Music 
since 1913; at Central Y. M. C. A., Philadel- 
phia, 1915; gave lecture recital of Russian 
music, 1914. Has composed piano pieces, 
songs, anthems and cantatas (MS.); perf. 
her piano sonata before Beethoven Club of 



Camden, 



J. Mem. Beethoven Club of 



Camden; pres. 1911-6; Hyperion Alumni; Phil- 
adelphia Music Teachers' Assn; Musical Al- 
umni of Univ. of Pa. Address: Presser Bldg., 
1712 Chestnut St., Phiadelphia, Pa. Home: 
210 So. 57th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 



Robert: 

Singer and composer; b. Romsey, Hants, 
England, May 8, 1882; mus. ed. at Royal Coll. 
of Music (open and Courtenay scholarships), 



singing w. Gustave Garcia, composition w. 



116 



Sir Charles Stanford; also stud, singing w. 
Charles W. Clark in London, asst. to Charles 
W. Clark for some time. Toured the world 
with the Sheffield Choir. Comp.: 2 tone 
poems; Serenade Humoresque f. orch.; Con- 
certo f . violin and orch. ; Romance f . violin 
and orch.; 2 Scenes from "The North Sea" 
(Heine), f. baritone and orch.; opera, "Romeo 
and Juliet" (prelude perf. 1912); songs; etc. 
Served with 50th Co., Hampshire Regiment, 
in the Boer War. Address: 23 Edwardes 
Square, Kensington, London, W. 

CHILESOTTI, Oscare: 

Flutist, cellist and musical histori- 
ographer; b. Bassano, Italy, July 12, 1848; 
grad. in law at Padua Univ.; self-taught in 
harmony. Contributor to "Gazzetta Musi- 
cale ." Milan, and other periodicals; lectures 
in Italy on the tablatures and the art of the 
15th and 16th centuries. Author: "Biblioteca 
di Rarita musical!" (1883, etc., 9 vols.), con- 
taining transcriptions from little known 
works of early 17th century, and (vol. iv.) 
"Arianna" by Benedetto Marcello; "I nostri 
maestri del passato" (Milan, 1882), biogr. 
notes on the greatest Italian musicians, from 
Palestrina to Bellini; "Di G. B. Besardo e del 
suo Thesaurus harmonious" (Milan, 1886); 
"Sulla lettera critic di B. Marcello contro 
A. Lotti" (Bassano, 1885); "Sulla melodia 
popolare nel secolo XVI" (Milan); "L'evo- 
luzione nella musica (appunti sulla teoria di 
H. Spencer" (Turin, 1911). Ctbd. an elabor- 
ate essay on tablatures to Lavignac's 'Ency- 
clopedic de la musique.' Pub. in modern no- 
tation Roncalli's "Capricci armonici" on the 
Spanish guitar (Milan, 1881); transl. into 
Italian Schopenhauer's "Aphorismen" and 
"Die Welt als Wille u. Vorstellung." Ad. 
dress: "Gazzetta Musicale," Milan, Italy. 

CHITTENDEN, Ellen I,.: 

Soprano, teacher of piano and singing; b. 
Hamilton, Canada, Nov. 26, 1857, d. Curtis 
Strong and Caroline Young (Peterson) C. ; ed. 
priv. schs. and Helmuth Ladies Coll., London, 
Canada; stud, piano w. her sister, Kate S. C., 
F. Apel and others, singing w. Antonia 
Henne, Frangcon Davies. Taught in Wes- 
leyan Ladies' Coll., Hamilton, Can., 4 yrs., 
Rye Sem., Rye, N. Y., 2 yrs., Miss Beard's 
Sch., Orange, N. J., 2 yrs., American Inst. of 
Applied Music, New York, 4 yrs., New York 
State School for the Blind, Batavia, N. Y., 
12 yrs.; also privately. Address: care State 
School, Batavia, N. Y. 

CHITTENDEN, Kate Sara: 

Pianist, organist, composer, piano teacher; 
b. Hamilton, Ont., Canada, Apr. 17,. 1856, d. 
Curtiss Strong and Caroline (Young) C.; ed. 
Helmouth Coll., London. Began teaching be- 
fore graduation; taught 3 years Helmouth 
Coll., London, 23 years in the Catherine Aiken 
Sch., Stamford, Conn., 25 years in the Metro- 
politan Coll. of Music and Am. Inst. of Ap- 
plied Music, 19 years at Vassar Coll.; pres. 
Metropolitan Coll. of Music, dean of faculty 
of Am. Inst. of Applied Music; was organist 
and choir dir. Calvary Baptist Ch. for 27 
years, lecturer for municipal free lecture 
course, New York, for 25 years. Charter 
mem. Am. Guild of Organists; mem. Mac- 
Dowell Club, Music Teachers' Nat. Assn. 
(mem. exec, board), life mem. New York 



CHOP 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CIPOLLJNI 



Music Teachers' Assn. ; pres. Synthetic Guild 
of Pianoforte Teachers. Address: 212 West 
59th St., New York City. 

"CHOP, Max ("Monsieur Charles") : 

Composer, author, editor; b. Greussen, 
Thuringia, May 17, 1862; ed. in law and mu- 
sic. Writer of musical feuilletons in Ber- 
lin, 1885-8; music critic and editor "Markische 
Zeitung," Neu-Ruppin, 1888-1902; since 1902 
in Berlin; editor since 1911 of "Der Bund," 
the official organ of the Bungert Assn. Au- 
thor: "Zeitgenossische Tondichter" (2 vols., 
1888, 1890, each containing 12 sketches) ; an- 
alyses of Liszt's symph. poems and Wag- 
ner's music-dramas (in Reclam's ed.); a 
sketch of August Bungert in vol. iii of "Mon- 
ographien Moderner Musiker," 1903; "Vade- 
mecum fiir den Konzertsaal" (1904, et seq.); 
"Fiihrer durch die Musikgeschichte" (Berlin, 
1912) ; a biography of Bungert and analyses 
of his music dramas. Comp. : several books 
of songs and ballades, 2 piano concertos, a pi- 
ano trio, 2 suites for orch. Address: Augs- 
burger Str. 9, Berlin, Germany. 

CHOVEY, Helen Elizabeth: 

Pianist, organist, teacher, accompanist; b. 
Bayonne, N. J., Sept. 22, 1893, s. Vincent L. 
and C. Elizabeth (Cooper) C.; ed. Bayonne 
pub. sch. 1907, high sch., 1911; stud, piano w. 
Mrs. Lucy Houghton. 1901-11, w. Mrs. Mat- 
tie Dean, 1914-15, and w. Alberto Jonas, 
1915-6; organ w. Wm. C. Carl, harmony w. 
Warren R. Heddon, theory w. Clement R. 
Gale, all in Guilmant Organ Sch. Played 
Toccato from 5th Symphony by Charles-Marie 
Widor at graduation from Guilmant Organ 
Sch., 1914; appointed organist First Church 
of Christ, Scientist, Orange, N. J., 1914; 
teacher in Maplewood, N. J., 1913-6, in Bay- 
onne, N. J., 1911-3, and in East Orange, 
N. J., 1915-17. Mem. Alberto Jonas Club, as- 
sociate Am. Guild of Organists, 1914. Ad- 
dress: 23 Woodland Road, Maplewood, N. J. 

CHRISTENSEN, Carl Christian: 

'icacher of piano and organ; b. Copen- 
hagen, Denmark, Apr. 26, 1856, s. Christen 
and Ane (Enevoldsen) C. ; ed. Roskilde Latin- 
skole; stud, piano, organ and theory w. 
Valdemar Faber; flute w. Chr. F. Kindler. 
Teacher of piano and organ since coming to 
America; organist 1st Presbyt. Ch., Burling- 
ton, la., 1880-6, 1st Meth. Epis. Ch., Burling- 
ton, 1886-7, 1st Congl. Ch., Peoria, 111., since 
1889; has given over 300 organ recitals in 
Peoria and other places. Comp.: "Dolly 
Dancing," "The Little Bugler," "Polonaise 
moderne" (Theo. Presser) ; "The Gingerbread 
Man," "Good Sirs, Take Care" songs (own 
publications). Mem. Am. Guild of Organ- 
ists; Nat. Assn. of Organists. Address: First 
Congregational Church, Peoria, 111. 

CHURCH, Frank Martin: 

Concert organist, teacher; b. Sandusky, O., 
Apr. 20, 1874, s. George A. and Ellen S. 
(Hamilton) C. ; ed. Sandusky, O. High Sch., 
191, business coll., 1892, Nat. Press Assn., In- 
dianapolis, Ind., 1905; mus. ed. Oberlin Cons., 
1894-8, organ w. George W. Andrews, piano 
w. Mr. Breckenbridge; New England Cons., 



Boston, 1899-1900, grad. under D. M. Dunham, 
George E. Whiting, organ; stud, organ w. 
Alexandre Guilmant and Charles Widor, pi- 



ano w. Swayne, Paris, 1907-9; m. Maude 
Willard, Belvidere, 111., July 18, 1914 (2 chil- 
dren). Organist First Meth. Epis. Ch., San- 
dusky, O., 1892-9, First Presbyt. Ch., Boston, 
1900; organist and dir. First Presbyt. Ch., 
Augusta. Ga., First Meth. Epis. Ch., Chatta- 
nooga, Tenn., 1902-3; dir. South Jersey Inst, 
Bridgeton, N. J., and organist First Meth. 
Epis. Ch., 1903-4; teacher Ouachita Coll., Ar- 
kadelphia, Ark., 1904-5; dir. Mt. Union Coll., 
Alliance, O., 1905-6; dir. Illinois School for 
Blind, Jacksonville, 111., organist and dir. 
Christ Epis. Ch., 1906-7; organist and dir. 
American Church, Paris, 1907-9; dir. Mc- 
Kendree Cons., 1909-16, Lebanon, 111.; dir. 
Columbia Coll., S. C., 1916; organist First 
Baptist Ch., Columbia, S. C., since Oct., 1916. 
Mem. Sinfonia, Boston. Address: Columbia 
College Conservatory, Columbia, S. C. Sum- 
mer Address: 621 E. Adams St., Sandusky, 
Ohio. 

CIAPARELLI-VIAFORA,^ Gina : 

Operatic soprano; b. Castelnuovo, Magra, 
Province of Genoa, Italy; mus. ed. at Cons, 
of Milan and Rome, and w. Mme. Falchi; 
m. G. Viafora, artist, Rome, June 29, 



Debut in 



as Micaela in "Carmen," at the 



Constanzi, Rome, where she also sang Ernani, 
Nedda, Carmen, etc. ; appeared at leading 
Italian opera houses, and at Alexandria, 
Egypt, in Italian repertoire, 1897; sang at 
Grand O. H., Philadelphia, Pa., under man 



agement of Gustav Heinrich, 



M901; opera 



teacher at Denver Cons., Denver, Colo., 1901- 
02; toured with Eugene Cowles Opera Co. in 
"bnowbound," 1902-05; concert tour with the 
Banda Rossa under Sorrentino, 1905-07, sing- 
ing Pero'si's "Resurrection of Christ" for the 
first time in America; mem. Metropolitan 
Opera Co., New York, 1907-10, singing Mimi 
in "La Boheme" with Caruso and Scotti, also 
general Italian repertoire; retired from op- 
era in 1910 and has since devoted herself to 
concert, recital and teaching. Her repertoire 
includes Mimi, Nedda, Santuzza, Micaela, Car- 
men, Tosca, Butterfly, Violetta, Manon, Leon- 
ora and Iris. Address: 21 West 16th Street, 
New York. 



Francesco: 

Teacher and composer; b. Palmi, Calabria, 
July 23, 1866; mus. ed. Naples Cons., 1879- 
89, piano w. B. Cesi, composition w. P. 
Serrao. Professor of piano at Naples Cons., 
1890-1; prof, of harmony Institute Musicale at 
Florence, 1897-1905; dir. Cons, at Palermo, 
1913-6; dir. Naples since 1916. Comp.: Piano 
Trio (1886); Suite f. orch., 1887; sonata f. 
cello and piano, 1894; operas, "Gina" (Na- 
ples, 1889); "Tilda" (Florence, 1892); "Ar- 
lesiana" (Milan, 1897; rewritten in 3 acts, ib., 
1898); "Adriana Lecouvreur" (Milan, 1902; 
New Orleans, 1907); "Gloria" (Milan, 1907); 
"Poema Sintonico" f. solo, chorus and orch. 
(Genoa, 1913). Mem. R. Accademia Musicale 
at Florence, 1898; Chevalier of the Crown of 
Italy, 1893; officer of same, 1908. Address: 
Real Conservatorio, Naples, Italy. 

CIPOL.LINI, Gaetano: 

Composer; b. Tropea, Catanzaro, Italy, Feb. 
8, 1857; stud. w. Francesco Coppa. Has com- 
posed a large number of vocal "romanze" 
and piano pieces; "Gennerello," 3-act melo- 
drama (Milan. 1891); "Ai bagni di mare," 



117 



CISNEBOS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CLARK 



operetta (Naples, 1892); "II piccolo Haydn,' 
1-act lyric comedy (Como, 1893) ; "Ninon de 
L'Enclos," 3-act lyric comedy (Milan, 1895); 
"Simeta," 5-act opera (in MS.). 

P CISNEBOS, Eleonora de: 

Operatic mezzo-soprano (a-c'"-sharp) ; b 
New York, Nov. 1, 1878, d. John Campbell 
and Ella (Small) Broadfoot; mus. ed. in New 
York. stud, operatic singing w. Mme. Murio 
Celli in Italy, 1901, w. Jean de Reszke and 
Trabadello in Paris; married Frangois G 
de Cisneros of Havana. Debut as Rossweise 
in "Die Walkiire" at Metropolitan O. H., 
New York, 1900, being the 1st American singer 
without European training to make her de- 
but there; stud, in Italy, 1901, and appeared 
as Amneris at the Reggio, Turin, 1902; sub- 
sequently sang at 16 opera houses in Italy; 
created title role in 1st Italian performance 
of Tschaikowsky's "Pique Dame" and Candia 
deila Leonessa in Franchetti's "La Figlia di 
Jorio" at the Scala, Milan, 1905-06, and 
Clytemnestra in 1st Italian performance of 
Strauss' "Electra," Scala, 1908; sang in "Le 
ProphSte," "Lohengrin" and Verdi's "Don 
Carlos" at the San Carlo, Naples, under 
Cleofonte Campanini, 1909; chosen to sing 
Eboli at 1st Verdi centenary, Parma; sang 
10 different roles at the San Carlos, Lisbon, 
and before the Portuguese royal family dur- 
ing 2 winter seasons; appeared at Imperial 
O. H., Vienna, also in Germany, at Covent 
Garden, London, and in Paris, Petrograd, 
Antwerp, Buenos Ayres, Rio de Janeiro, Ha- 
vana, and Mexico City; leading mezzo at the 
Manhattan O. H., New York, 1906-08; sang 
10 special performances of "Lohengrin" in 
Florence, 1909; concert tours in Spain, Ger- 
many and Belgium; toured Australia with 
Melba's Opera Co., 1911; mem. Chicago Grand 
Opera Co., since 1910; at Champs Elysees 
Opera, Paris, 1914; with Havana Opera Co., 
1915-16; her roles include Brunnhilde, Ortrud, 
Santuzza, Gioconda, Laura, La Cieca, Am- 
neris, Venus, Kundry, Dalila, Herodias 
(Strauss), Clytemnestra, Leonora, Nancy, 
Urbano, Anne Boleyn, Arsace, Poppea, etc. 
Mem. Daughters of American Revolution. 
Address: 51 Avenue Montaigne, Paris, France; 
or 50 W. 67th St., New York. 

CL<AASSEN, Arthur: 

Conductor and composer; b. Stargard, Prus- 
sia, Feb. 19, 1859; grad. Danzig Gymnasium, 
entered the Music School at Weimar in 1875, 
stud. w. Miiller-Hartung, A. W. Gottschalk, 
and B. Sulze. Conductor at the theatre in 
Gbttingen, Feichtingsr Opera Co., and at 
Nowak s Victoria Th., Magdeburg, 1880-4; be- 
came cond. Brooklyn (N. Y.) Anon, on Leo- 
pold Damrosch's recommendation, which he 
conducted 25 yrs., cond. N. Y. "Liederkranz" 
eleven seasons, 1884; cond. numerous large 
festivals in the U. S. Settled in San Antonio, 
Texas, 1910, founding the San Antonio Sym- 
phony Soc. and the Mozart and Beethoven 
societies (choral) ; chief cond. 31st Texas State 
Mus. Fest. Comp.: "Festival Hymn" for 
soli, chor. and orch.; "Waltz-Idyll," for full 



sition prize at the N. Y. Singing Festival. 
Address: Menger Hotel, San Antonio, Texas. 

CL.AGUE, Florence Hall: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Hudson, Wis., 
d. Timothy Dwight and Helen Maria (Jeffer- 
son) Hall; mus. ed. Oberlin Cons, of Music, 
stud, piano w. Calvin B. Cady and Sara 
Sayles Gilpin, organ w. Fenelon Rice and Dr. 
Louis Falk; m. Charles Henry Clague, Hud- 
son, Wis., June 30, 1886. Taught piano in 
Oberlin Cons, of Music, 2 yrs., piano and 
harmony Carleton Coll., Northfleld, Minn., 1 
yr. ; dir. music dept. and teacher Kahoka 
Coll., Kahoka, Mo., 1 yr. ; priv. teacher in 
Oak Park, Chicago, 12 yrs. to 1911; teacher 
of piano, organ and harmony Penn. Normal, 
Bloomsburg, Pa., 1911-2; now teaching pri- 
vately in Minneapolis, also instructor of pi- 
ano Galahad Sch., Hudson, Wis. Church or- 
ganist, Oberlin, 2 yrs., Duluth, Minn., 8 yrs., 
Oak Park, Chicago, 12 yrs., Bloomsburg, Pa., 
1 yr. ; at present organist 1st Presbyt. Ch., 
Hudson, Wis.; associated with many artists 
in recital programs and as accompanist. 
Pres. Cecilian Soc., Duluth, Minn., 2 yrs.; 
mem. 19th Century Club, Oak Park, 10 yrs., 
dir. of music dept. 2 yrs.; active mem. 
Thursday Musical, charter mem. Musicians' 
League, Minneapolis; mem. Minnesota chap- 
ter Am. Guild of Organists in New York. Ad- 
dress: 1309 West 24th St., Minneapolis, Minn. 

CLAPP, Philip Greeley: 

Conductor, composer, teacher; b. Boston, 
Mass., Aug. 4, 1888, s. Henry Lincoln and 
Florence Sue (Greeley) C. ; grad. Roxbury 
Latin Sch., 1905; A.B. Harvard Coll., 1908, 
A.M. 1909, Ph.D. 1911; unmarried. Instructor 
in Music, Harvard Coll., 1911-2; Middlesex 
Sch., Concord, Mass., 1912-4; Gloucester 
(Mass.) School of Music, 1914-5; dir. of music, 
Dartmouth Coll. since 1915. Comp. : tone 
poem, "Norge," f. orch.; Symphony in E 
minor (produced by Boston Symphony Orch. 
under composer's direction, Boston, Apr., 
1914); orchestral prelude, "In Summer," 
String Quartet in C min.; piano pieces; songs 
(some w. orch.); part-songs; etc. Address: 
Hanover, N. H. 

CLABK, Charles William: 

Baritone (F-g'), teacher; b. Van Wert, O., 
Oct. 15, 1865; s. William Asberry and Vir- 
ginia Adelia (Mahan) C.; ed. Van Wert high 
sch., Methodist College, Ft. Wayne, Ind. ; 
stud. w. F. W. Root in Chicago, George 
Henschel and A. Randegger in London; m. 
Jessie Baker, Nov. 7, 1888 (3 children). 
Deout w. Theodore Thomas Orchestra, 1897; 
toured America 6 times, Germany twice, also 
England, Ireland, Scotland, Italy, Portugal; 
sang at Birmingham Festival, Liverpool Phil- 
larmonic concerts, Halle Orchestra concerts 
many times, also Broadwood concerts, Boosey 
Ballad Concerts, etc., and was the first Amer- 
ican to sing for the Paris Cons. Gave more 
than 50 recitals in London. Dir. vocal dept., 
Bush Conservatory, Chicago, 111. Address: 
800 N. Clark St., Chicago, ill. 



string-orch. ; many songs and choruses; also 

(in MS.) many orchestral scores, incl. symph. j CL.ABK, Frederick: 

poem, "Hohenfriedberg"; Suite for orch.; Singer; b. Van Wert, Ohio, Oct. 8, 1875, s. 



'The Battle," for soli, chor. and orch. (perf. 
at Seidl's Madison Sq. Garden concerts); etc.; 



his chorus "Der Kanierad 



William Asbury and Virginia Adelaide (Ma- 



han) C.; ed. Tri State Coll., Angola, Ind.; 



took 1st compo- 

118 



and M.D. Univ. of Chicago, medical 



CLARK 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CLARKE 



dept. ; stud, music w. Caroline von Weber, 
Frank B. Webster, W. W. Hinshaw, Charles 
W. Clark; m. Georgeana Graham, June 3, 
1896 (1 daughter). Appears in oratorios, re- 
citals, costume-recitals. Address: 343 Belden 
Ave., Chicago, 111. 

CLARK, Gertrude Eastman: 

Teacher; b. Button, Vt., Sept. 2, 1881, d. 
of Ward Beecher and Jennie (Whipple) 
Eastman; ed. priv. teachers; mus. ed. Oberlin 
Cons., studied piano and harmony, also 
primary and kindergarten course w. Kath- 
erine Burrowes, normal course w. Mrs. 
Crosby Adams. Engaged in private teaching, 
Southern Pines, N. C., 8 yrs., at Sanford 
Graded Sell., Sanford, N. C., 6 yrs. Ctbd. 
to The Etude, of Philadelphia, 1915. Ad- 
dress: Sanford or Southern Pines, N. C. 

CLARK, Howard Winch ell: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, teacher; b. 
Roxbury, Mass., July 13, 1885, s. Carroll 
Winn and Belle V. (Winchell) C.; ed. high 
sch.; stud, music w. F. L. Rankin in Port- 
land, Me. ; m. Helen Sumner Baine, Portland, 
Maine, June 16, 1914 (1 son). Teacher in the 
Virgil Clavier Sch., Portland, Maine, since 
1903; organist at various churches; Congress 
Sq. Universalist Ch., since 1913; appeared 
with many local singers as accompanist; ac- 
companist for Nina Fletcher, May Mukle, 
Reinald Werrenrath, Margaret Wilson (vio- 
linist), Harold Colby, and others; soloist in 
piano and organ throughout Maine. Address: 
Baxter Block, Virgil Clavier School. Home: 
56 Tyng St., Portland, Me. 

*CLARK, Melville Antone: 

Harpist; b. Syracuse, N. Y., Sept. 12, 1883, 
s. George Waldo and Lillie L. (Becker) C.; 
nephew of Melville C. (q.v.); ed. grammar 
sch., business coll., Syracuse Central High 
Sch., Syracuse Univ.; stud, harmony w. Dr. 
William H. Berwald, Syracuse Univ., harp 
w. John Thomas in London, and with A. 
Hasslemans in Paris; unmarried. Was 
chosen King of Ka-no-no Karnival, Syracuse, 
N. Y. ; appeared in more than 4,000 concerts 
in principal cities of U. S., with such artists 
as McCormack, Neilsen, Ysaye, Mme. Homer, 
Mary Garden, Margaret Woodrow Wilson, etc. 
Inventor of improvements which have made 
possible a perfect portable harp; developed 
new method of pedaling concert harp. Gave 
series of lecture concerts in Syracuse. Au- 
thor of "Instructions for Playing the Harp"; 
series of 6 lectures covering musical subjects 
delivered for bd. of education of Syracuse, 
and Cornell Univ. Mem. Masonic, Citizens', 
Rotary, Bellevue Golf clubs; dir. New York 
State Music Festival Assn. (sec.). Address: 
416-10 South Salina St. Home: 1237 East Gen- 
esee St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

CLARK, Minnie: 

Piano .teacher; b. Linn, Kans., Dec. 12, 
1876, d. E. B. and Mary Ettie (McAtee) C. ; 
ed. Kansas pub. sens.; mus. ed. Friends 
Acad., Washington, Kans., 1896-7; diploma 
from Richard Wagner Cons, of Music, 1899; 
stud, in summer sch., Cincinnati Cons., 1916. 
Taught in Linn, Kans., 1895-7; Richard Wag- 
ner Cons, of Music and Languages, Kirks- 
ville, Mo., 1899-1900; Bellingham, Wash., 1900- 
16. Mem. P. L. F. Club, Bellingham, Wash.; 



119 



Washington State M. T. A.; certificates of 
theoretical proficiency from the Art. Pub. 
Soc., and from the Kroeger Sch. of Music, 
St. Louis, Mo., Apr. 5, 1916. Address: 1111 
Indian St., Beiiingnam, Wash. 

CLARK-MOTTL, Emma (Mrs. Ottokar L.) : 

B. Armada, Mich., Nov. 6, 1865, d. William 
Henry and Mary (Shafer) Clark, Jr.; ed. high 
sch. ; stud. w. Batchelder and Hahn at 
the Detroit Cons., Leschetizky in Vienna, 
Heinrich Earth at the Kgl. Hochschule, Ber- 
lin; m. Ottokar Mottl, Chicago, 111., 1911. 
Debut playing Mozart Concerto in D with 
orch., -Detroit, 1885; solo pianist and lecturer 
in Europe (Berlin and Rome), 1910-1; pian- 
ist Chamber Music Trio, w. members of 
Chicago Symphony Orch. ; engaged in teach- 
ing for 33 yrs. in Detroit, Mich., Berlin, Ger- 
many, and Chicago as dir. piano dept. Gott- 
schalk Lyric Sch. ; now pres. Internat. Coll. 
of Music and Expression. Author: "Sketch 
of Frauen Insel" [Bavaria] (in local papers); 
"Musical Season in Berlin" (in Detroit "Mu- 
sic Journal"); several poems. Pres. Schu- 
mann Club, 1900-4; hon. life pres. Co-rela- 
tive Arts Club; dir. 111. W. Press Assn., 
and dir. Chicago Press League, 1912-6 (all of 
Chicago); fellowship mem. several clubs out- 
side Chicago; mem. Daughters of Am. Revo- 
lution, etc. Address: International College 
of Music and Expression, 63 Auditorium 
Bldg., Chicago, 111. 

CLARKE, Edward: 

Singing teacher and baritone; b. Walker- 
town, Ont., Feb. 2, 1878, s. Edward George 
and Ellen (O'Connor) C.; ed. grade and high 
schs., Toronto, Can., B.A. Univ. of Toronto, 
1903; mus. ed. Toronto Cons, of Music, w. 
Bouhy. Shakespeare, Seagle and de Reszke 
in Paris; m. Rachel Steenman, Chicago, Mar. 
31, 1913. Concertized, 1913-9; soloist St. Paul 
Symphony Orch., Arion Club, Milwaukee, 
Apollo Club, Chicago, etc.; taught in priv. 
studio, Chicago, 1 yr., American Cons., Chi- 
cago, 3 yrs., Lyceum Arts Cons., Chicago, 2 
yrs.; lecturer for Univ. of Chicago Lecture 
Assn. on song literature, 2 yrs. Address: 600 
Lyon & Healy Bldg. Home: 852 Windsor 
Ave., Chicago, 111. 

CLARKE, Herbert Lincoln: 

Cornet soloist, bandmaster, composer; b. 
Woburn, Mass., Sept. 12, 1867, s. William 
Horatio (organist, composer, pipe organ ex- 
pert) and Eliza Tufts (Richardson) C. ; ed. 
pub. sch., Toronto, Can.; high sch., Indian- 
apolis, Ind. ; Univ. of Toronto; self-taught 
in music; m. Lillian Bejl Hause, Feb. 7, 
1896 (1 son). Cornet soloist Queens Own Ri- 
fles Regiment, Toronto; Gilmore's Band until 
death of P. S. Gilmore, 1892; Victor Herbert's 
and 7th Regiment Band, New York; cornet 
soloist and asst. cond. in Sousa's Band, past 
20 yrs.; toured 800,000 miles, including 4 Eu- 
ropean trips, also around the world, earning 
title of World's Premier Cornet Soloist; has 
played at great expositions of the world; 
also at fashionable resorts; played before 
various European monarchs; played 476 con- 
certs in one season. Comp. : "Elementary 
Studies for Cornet"; "Technical Studies and 
Characteristic Studies" (L. B. Clarke); many 
single pieces (Theodore Presser). Edited 
"Fifteen Celebrated Cornet Solos" (M. Wit- 



CLARKE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CLEMENS 



mark & Sons). Address: care Sousa's Band, 
1 West 34th St., New York. Home: Chicago, 
111. 

CLARKE, Hush Archibald: 

Composer and teacher; b. near Toronto, 
Aug. 15, 1839, s. James P. and Helen (Fuller- 
ton) C.; stud. w. father. Organist Presbyt. 
Ch., Phila., 1875-7; conducted male chorus 
"The Abt" for several yes., until 1876; prof, 
of the Science of Music, Univ. of Pa., teach- 
ing harmony, counterpoint, form, orchestra- 
tion, since 1875. Comp. : music to Euripides' 
"Iphigenia in Tauris," and to Aristophanes' 
"Acharnians" (Univ. of Pa., 1886, at presen- 
tation of degree); oratorio "Jerusalem" 
(Phila., 1891); piano pieces and songs. Has 
published treatises on Harmony and on 
Counterpoint, also text-books for organ and 
piano. Author: "The Scratch Club" (1888); 
"Music and the Comrade Arts" (1900); "High- 
ways and Byways of Music" (1901). Mus. D., 
Univ. of Pa., 1886. Address: 4618 Chester 
Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

*CLARUS, Max: 

Conductor and composer; b. Miihlberg-on- 
Elbe, Mar. 31, 1852; mus. ed. w. father, mu- 
nicipal mus. dir. there, w. Haupt, Schneider 
and Loschhorn at Royal Acad. for Church 
Music, Berlin; Kapellm. in various German, 
Austrian and Hungarian theatres, including 
Kroll's-and the Victoria, Berlin; engaged at 
the Brunswick Court Theater, 1882; app. Hof- 
musikdirektor, 1890; conducted the Orpheus 
from 1884, also the Chorgesangverein from 
1890. Comp.: operas "Des grossen Konigs 
Rekrut" (Brunswick, 1889), "Use (ib., 1895); 
fairy operas, "Der Wunschpeter" (ib., 1910); 
"Hans Daumling'" (ib., 1911); "Der Zwerg 
Nase" (ib., 1912); several ballets, "Opium- 
Traume," etc.; "Fiirstengruss" f. soli, male 
chorus and orch.; "Die Wacht vor Samoa," 
grand tone painting f. bar. solo, male chor. 
and orch., "Festgesang"; numerous choruses. 
Address: Hoftheater, Brunswick, Germany. 

CLASS, Franklin Morris: 

Physician and composer; b. New York City, 
May 2, 1881, s. Franklin Northrup and Mary 
Elizabeth (Kelly) C.; A.B. Harvard Univ., 
1903; M.D. Columbia Univ., 1907; stud, mu- 
sic w. John K. Paine at Harvard Univ. ; un- 
married. Comp.: 3 vols. piano music: Five 



phony and Philharmonic orchestras, Minne- 
apolis, Chicago, Denver, Kansas City and De- 
troit symphony orchestras; on tour with Chi- 
cago Grand Opera Co. to Pacific coast, 1914; 
member Metropolitan Opera Company, New 
York, since 1917. Life-mem. Royal Acad. of 
Stockholm, since 1912; hon. mem. Sigma 
Alpha Iota. U. S. A. Address: care Loudon 
Charlton, Carnegie Hall, New York. 

CLAWSON, Spencer, Jr.: 

Pianist; b. Salt Lake City, Utah, Mar. 29, 
1879, s. Spencer and Nabbie Howe (Young) 
C.; ed. Salt Lake pub. schs., Univ. of Utah; 
mus. ed. w. Gracia Flanders in Salt Lake, 
w. Marie Pretner and Theodore Leschetizky 
in Vienna, Anna Langenhan in Munich; un- 
married. Debut as solo pianist w. Salt Lake 
Symphony Orch., Feb. 22, 1909; taught in 
Salt Lake City, 6 yrs. ; solo recitals in Salt 
Lake and Denmark, Norway and Sweden (in 
the latter countries in June and July, 1906). 
Has composed many songs to the verses of 
Omar Khayyam, (translations of Edward 
Fitzgerald and Richard Le Gallienne) ; other 
songs, incl. "Indian Serenade," (Shelley), 
"Under the Balcony," (Oscar Wilde), etc. 
(all MS.). Mem. Musical Arts Society of 
Utah, Timpanogos and Odam clubs of Salt 
Lake. Address: 27 South State St., Salt Lake 
City, Utah. 

CLAYTON, Florence Andrews: 

Contralto; b. St. Peter, Minn., Aug. 23, 
1862, d. Rev. J. R. and Delilah (Armstrong) 
C. Member of the original Andrews Opera 
Co. ; has a repertory of abo*ut 35 operas and 
has sung nearly in every large city in the 
United States. Active member of the Schu- 
bert Club, St. Paul, Minn. Address: 203 N. 
Grotto St., St. Paul, Minn. 

CLEGG, Edith: 

Contralto; b. London; stud, music at Guild- 
hall School of Music, w. H. Klein in London, 
w. J. Bouhy in Paris. Established reputa- 
tion as concert singer at several of the great 
English festivals (Gloucester, Bristol, etc.); 
also appeared w. engagements with Phil- 
harmonic Soc., Leeds Choral Soc., Notting- 
ham Choral Soc., etc. Debut in opera, Lon- 
don, creating part of Sophia in Liza Leh- 
mann's "The Vicar of Wakefield," 1906; also 
sang in Covent Garden, London, as Suzuki in 



. . . 

Intermezzi, op. 6, Five Vignettes, op. 7 j "Madame Butterfly" and Magdalene in "Meis- 
(Ditson), Five Pieces for Piano (John Church! tersinger"; gave song recitals in Germany. 



Co.); about 30 songs (Schirmer, Ditson, Breit- 
kopf and Hartel). Author: "Brahms' Family 
Doctor" (in Harvard "Musical Review," 
1915). Mem. New York State Teachers' Assn., 
mem. com. on music, MacDowell Club of New 
York. Address: 24 W. 45th St., New York. 

*CL,AUSSEN, Julia (nee Ohlson) : 



Mem. New Century Club. Address: 7 Haver- 



stalk Hill, London-, 



W. 



CLEMENS, Charles Edwin: 

Teacher and organist; b. Plymouth, Eng., 
Mar. 12, 1858, s. Philip Blake and Hannah 
Theresa (Brown) C.; mus. ed. Royal College 
of Music, London; m. Alice Collins Lepehne, 



Mezzo-soprano; b. Stockholm, Sweden, June ! London, Oct. 29, 1896. Prof, of organ and 
11, 1879; ed. various schs. in Stockholm; stud, j theory of music, Klindworth Cons., Berlin, 
Royal Acad. of Music, Stockholm, w. Prof. 1889-95; organist St. Paul's Epis. Ch., Cleve- 



Friedrich, of Royal High Sch. for Music, 
Berlin; m. Capt. T. C. F. Claussen, 1901 (2 
daughters). Debut as Leonora in "La Fa- 
vorita," Royal Opera, Stockholm, 1903; prima- 
donna mezzo-soprano there, 1903-12, Stadt- 
theater, Stuttgart, 1913, Royal Opera, Covent 
Garden, London, and Theatre des Champs 
Elysees, Paris, 1914; with Chicago Grand Op- 
era Co., 1912-7; soloist w. New York Sym- 



land, 1896-1912, Euclid Ave. Presbyt. since 
1912; also organist Florence Harkness Me- 
morial Chapel; prof, of music, Western Re- 
serve Univ., since 1900. Author: "Modern 
Progressive Pedal Technique," 2 vols. (Breit- 
kopf & Hartel); "Modern School for the Or- 
gan" (Schirmer). Mus. D. Western Reserve 
Univ., 1916. Address: 4617 Prospect Ave., 
Cleveland, Ohio. 



120 



CLEMENS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CLIFTON 



CLEMENS, Clara: 

Contralto (f to b") ; b. Elmira, N. Y., d. 
Samuel L. ("Mark Twain") and Olivia 



(Langdon) 



by governesses; stud. 



music w. Ashforth, Sulli, de Reszke and 
Valeri; m. Ossip Gabrilowitsch, pianist, Red- 
ding, Conn., 1890 (1 child). Debut at a con- 



Fiammette," 1908. Principal roles include 
Don Jos6 in "Carmen," Werther, Des Grieux 
in "Manon," Rodolphe in "La Boheme," 
Gerard in "Lakme." Officier de 1'Instruc- 
tion Publique (France) ; Knight of the Order 
of Danebrog (Denmark). Address: 113 Ave- 
nue Wagram, Paris, France. 



cert in Florence; toured as concert singer in 

England, 1908, Germany, 1912-3, and the CLEVE, Halfdan : 

United States, 1915-17. Repertoire includes | Composer; b. Kongsberg, Norway, Oct. 5. 

principal German oratorios and several hun- 1379; stud, music w. his father and Winter- 

dred songs in various languages. Address: j Hjelms in Christiania. w. Oscar Ralf, Xaver 



care R. E. Johnston, 1451 Broadway, New 
York. 

CLEMENT, Ada: 

Pianist and teacher; b. San Francisco, Cal., 
Mar. 15, 1878, d. Henry Newell and Mary 
(Hall) C.; grad. Daman Grammar and Lowell 
high schs., San Francisco; stud, harmony w. 
Mrs. Hugo Arndt and Arthur Lewis, piano 
w. Oscar Weil, Josef Lhevinne, Harold Bauer. 
Debut piano recital, Century Hall, San Fran- 



and Philipp Scharwenka in Berlin, 1898-1903. 
Comp. : 4 concertos for piano and orch. (op. 
3, in B-flat; op. 6, in B-flat min. ; op. 9, in E- 
flat; op. 12, in A min.); pieces for piano; 
songs with orch. Address: Christiania, Nor- 
way. 

CLEWELL, Ralph E. : 

Church and concert organist; b. Canton, O., 



Mar. 



Lawrence Alexander (or- 



ganist and teacher) and Narcissa Catharine 



cisco, Sept. 21, 1911; soloist w. Lyric Quartet, I (Miller) C ; stud, piano and organ w. fa- 

- " ---- 1 " ' 



May 10, 1908, w. San Francisco Symphony 
(Henry Hadley cond.), Nov. 21, 1913, w. 
People's Symphony at Exposition -Auditorium, 
May 14, 1915; recitals w. May Mukle, cellist, 
introducing Dohnanyi's and other new so- 
natas; gave 1st prod, of Richard Strauss' 
"Enoch Arden," also Bach-Reger Toccata, in 
San Francisco; played Beethoven's Emperor 
Concerto and Cesar Franck's Variations Sym- 
phoniques, 1st time in San Francisco. Mem. 
San Francisco and California music teachers' 
assns. Address: 3134 Clay St., San Francisco, 
Cal. 

CLEMENT, Alice: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Racine, Wis., 
d. John Sumner and Susan (Payne) C., g.-d. 
Alfred Payne, portrait painter, Chicago; grad. 
Tualatin Acad., Forest Grove, Ore., 1907, 
Univ. of Cal.; grad. piano, Pacific Univ., For- 
est Grove, Ore., 1910, stud, piano w. Alberto 
Jonas in Berlin, 1911-2, organ w. Lucien E. 
Becker, Portland, Ore, 1914-5; unmarried. 
Teacher of piano, Pacific Univ. Cons., 1909- 
11; dir. and teacher of organ, harmony, the- 
oretical subjects, Albany Coll. Cons, since 

1912. Address: Albany College, Albany, Ore- 
gon. 

CLKMENT, Edmond: 

Tenor; b. Paris, Mar. 28, 1867; ed. Lycee; 
stud, singing w. Warot at the Paris Cons. 
(1st prize, 1889). Made debut at Opera-Com- 
ique, Nov. 29, 1889, as Vincent in Gounod's 
"Mireille"; immediately engaged as 1st tenor, 
and remained uninterruptedly for 21 yrs., 
until 1910, with frequent leave for extended 
tours; has also sung in principal theatres of 
France, Belgium, Spain, Portugal, England 
and Denmark; engaged at Metropolitan Opera 
House, New York, 1909-10, with Boston Op- 
era Company, 1911-3; made an extended con- 
cert tour of U. S. and Canada in spring of 

1913. Has created at the Opera-Comique chief 
tenor parts in Bruneau's "1'Attaque du Mou- 
lin," 1893; Saint-Saens' "Phryne," 1893, Cui's 
"Le Filibuster," 1894; Godard's "La Vi- 
vandiere," 1895; Dubois' "Xaviere," 1895; 
Hahn's 'Tile du Reve," 1898; Erlanger's "Le 
Jui'f polonais," 1900; Saint-Saens' "Helene," 
1904; Dupont's "La Cabrera," 1905; Puccini's 
"Madama Butterfly," 1906; Vidal's "La Reine 



121 



ther, organ w. Charles G. Sommer, Edwin 
Arthur Kraft, James H. Rogers, theoretical 
studies w. Herman O. C. Kortheuer; m. Ruby 
Elinore Miser, Nov. 22, 1913. Became or- 
ganist 1st U. B. Ch., Canton, O., when 17 
yrs. old; engaged in teaching piano and or- 

an since age of 16 yrs. ; now organist 
t. Paul's Epis. Ch., Canton; made special 
study of the works of Richard Wagner. Ac- 
tive mem. Am. Guild of Organists. Address: 
New Cassily Building, Canton, Ohio. 
9 
CLIFFE, Frederick: 

Organist, teacher, composer; b. Lowmoor, 
Yorkshire, Eng., May 2, 1857; stud, piano and 
organ w. father, at the National Training 
School of Music (scholarship), w. Sullivan, 
Prout, Stainer, Franklin Taylor. Organist at 
Wyke Paris Ch., at age of 11, of Bradford 
Festival Choral Soc., 1873-6; app. professor 
of piano at Royal Coll. of Music, 1883; filled 
several positions as organist until 1889, when 
he gave up church work; organist of Bach 
Choir, and accompanist at Covent Garden, 
Drury Lane and Her Majesty's Theatre, 1888- 
94; professor of piano Royal Acad. of Music, 
and mem. joint exam. bd. of same and Royal 
Coll. of Mus., 1901; made tour of Australia, 
1898, South Africa, 1900 and 1903. Comp.: 
Symphony in C min. (1889) ; orchestral picture 
"Cloud and Sunshine" (1890); do. in E min. 
(1892) ; Concerto f . vln. and orch. in D min. 
(1896); "The Triumph of Alcestis," scena f. 
alto and orch. (1902); "Ode to the North-East 
Wind" (1905); songs and church music. Ad- 
dress: The Hermitage, Porchester Gate, Lon- 
don, W. 

'CLIFTON, Chalmers: 

Pianist, conductor, composer; b. Jackson, 
Iw.ss., Apr. 30, 1889, s. Oliver C.; grad. Har- 
vard Coll. 1912; mus. ed., Cincinnati Cons, of 
Music (grad. 1908), stud, piano w. Douglas 
Boxall theory, composition and conducting 
w. Pier Adolfo Tirindelli, Cincinnati Cons., 
theory and composition w. Profs. E. B. Hill 
and W. R. Spalding, Harvard Univ., Vincent 
d'Indy and Gedalge, Paris. Orchestrated 20 
of MacDowell's piano pieces and conducted 
MacDowell Festival at Peterboro, N. H., 1910; 
wrote music for Lexington (Mass.) pageant, 
which he conducted, 1915; conducted E. B, 



CLINE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CXUTSAM 



Hill's "Pan and the Star" in Boston, Cin- 
cinnati and Peterboro, 1914-15; conductor Ce- 
cilia Society, Boston, 1915-17; cond. first 
American performance d'Indy's "Chant de la 
Cloche" at Symphony Hall, Boston, May, 
1916. Comp. : Suite for trumpet and orches- 
tra; "Poppy," for tenor solo and orchestra; 
piano sonatas, songs, etc. (MS.); contributor 
to musical dept. of Boston "Transcript" and 
"The Art of Music" (vol. iii, 1916). Mem. 
Harvard Club, Boston and New York, St. 
Botolph Club and Composers' Club, Boston. 
Address: Harvard Club, Boston, Mass. 

CLINE, Martha May: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Shelby ville, 
Ky., June 2, 1876, d. Christopher Columbus 
and Barbara Gibbany C. ; ed. Christian Coll., 
Columbia, Mo., Garret Coll., Lancaster, Ky., 
Hamilton Coll., Lexington, Ky. ; stud, piano 
w. Albino Gorno at the College of Music. Cin- 
cinnati, O. ; organ w. Mrs. Rixford in Cincin- 
nati, w. William H. Sherwood in Chicago. 
Taught at Birmingham Sem., Birmingham, 
Ala., 1 yr., Maddox Sem., Little Rock, Ark., 
3 yrs., privately, Little Rock, 4 yrs. ; dir. 
School of Music, Florida State College for 
Women, Tallahassee, Fla., 3 yrs., Little Rock 
Cons, (now Little Rock Cons, and College for 
Women), 5 yrs. (dir. School of Music since 
1916); organist and dir. 2nd Presbyt. and 
Uhrist churches, 1st Presbyt. and 1st Chris- 
tian churches, all in Little .Rock; one of the 
organizers of the Little Rock Festival cho- 
rus, frequent appearances in piano and organ 
recitals in Arkansas, Florida, Indiana, etc. 
Mem. Musical Coterie, Little Rock; L. R. 
Festival chorus (accompanist). Address: Lit- 
tle Rock Conservatory & College for Women, 
Lincoln Ave. Home: 2317 Summit Ave., Lit- 
tle Rock, Ark. 

CLINE, Sarah Yancey: 

Lyric soprano, conductor, teacher; b. Louis- 
ville, Ky., Mar. 31, 1884. d. Christopher Co- 
lumbus and Barbara Jane (Gibbany) C.; sis- 
ter of Martha May Cline (q.v.); B.S. Maddox 
Sem., Little Rock, 1903; stud, music w. sisters, 
and B. F. Foley, Cincinnati. Dir. vocal dept. 
School of Music, Florida State ColL for 
Women, Tallahassee, Fla., 1907-10; do., Little 
Rock Cons., and dir. Little Rock Music fes- 
tivals since 1911; dir. Second Baptist Ch., 
2 yrs., 1st Christian Ch., Little Rock, 3 yrs.; 
frequent appearances in recital both in 
Florida and Ark.; state pres. Arkansas Fed- 
eration of Music Clubs, and v.-pres. Little 
Rock Cons, and Coll. for Women (Mrs. Effie 
Cline Fones, sister, pres.). Mem. Musical 
Coterie, Little Rock; dir. L. R. Festival 
chorus since 1911; pres. Arkansas Federation 
of Music Clubs. Address: Little Rock Con- 
servatory and College for Women, Little 
Rock, Ark. 



CLJPPINGER, David A.: 

Teacher of singing, conductor; b. 



Ohio; 



ed. Northwestern Ohio Normal Univ., stud, 
music in America and Europe; teacher of 
singing in Chicago for 20 years. Author: 
"The Development of the Singing Voice," 
"The Head Voice and Other Problems," 
"Systematic Voice Training," "The Elements 
of Voice Culture" and "Studio Notes, Nos. 



1-2-3"; mem. Music Teachers' Nat. Assn. 



Address: Kimball Hall, Chicago, 111. 



CLOSSON, Ernest: 

Teacher, author, publisher; b. St. Josse ten 
Noode, n. Brussels, Dec. 12, 1870. Asst.- 
curator museum of musical instruments at 
the Brussels Cons.; prof, history of music 
there since 1913; makes specialty of the 
study of folk-music, writing on this subject 
under pen-name of "Paul Antoine." Has 
pub. "Chansons populaires des provinces 
beiges" (anthology w. introd. and . notes, 
1905); 20 "Noels francais anciens" (1911): 
"Siegfried de Wagner" (1891); "E. Grieg" 
(1892); "La Musique et les Arts plastiques" 
(1897); "Le Manuscrit dit 'des Basses Dances' 
de la bibliotheque de Bourgogne" (1912); 
"Notes sur le chanson populaire en Bel- 
gique" (1913); also "L'instrument de musique 
comme document ethnographique" ("Guide 
musical," 1902), and other essays in musical 
journals. Address: Conservatoire Royale de 
Musique, Brussels, Be'^ium. 

CLOUDMAN, William Henry, Jr. : 

Concert manager; b. Elgin, 111., May 20, 
1883, s. William H. C. ; ed. Elgin Acad. and 
St. Paul's Sch., Garden City, L. I. Trav- 
elled for the Victor Talking Machine Co. for 
a time; then became head of victrola dept., 
Dyer Bros., St. Paul; then managed tour of 
Ferruccio Busoni for Concert Direction, M. 
H. Hanson, 2 seasons, tour of Max Pauer, 1 
season; travelled for C. A. Ellis, the Boston 
manager, 1913; returned to Hanson concert 
direction, 1914, as vice-pres. of corporation; 



enlisted in U. 



Army, Mar., 1917, having 



leave of absence from business for duration 

of the war. Mem. Friars' Club (Nat. Assn. of 

Friars). Address: 437 5th Avenue, New York. 

l 

CL,OUGH-L,EIGHTER, ilenry: 

Composer, organist and editor; b. Washing- 
ton, D. C., May 13, 1874, s. James Henry and 
Sarah Katherine (Humphries) Leighter; ed. 
privately and at Columbian Univ., Washing- 
ton; mus. ed. Trinity Univ., Toronto, Can. 
Organist of St. Michael's and All Angels 
Ch. and Church of the Incarnation, Wash- 
ington, at 14; organist and choirmaster Ch. 
of the Epiphany and the Jewish Synagogue, 
Washington, 1892-99, Grace Ch., Providence, 
R. L, 1898-1900; instructor in musical aes- 
thetics and theory Howe Sch. of Music, 
Boston, 1900-01; on the editorial staff Oliver 
Ditson Co., Boston, 1901-08; editor of the 
Boston Music Co. (G. Schirmer), since 1908. 
Comp.: cantatas - and other large choral 
works, including "The Christ of the Andes," 
symphonic ode for chorus and orchestra; over 
100 art songs and cycles, piano novellettes 
and studies, theoretical and technical works, 
etc. Address: 26-28 West Street, Boston. 
Home: Wollaston, Mass. 

CXUTSAM, G. H.: 

Composer; b. Sydney, New South Wales, 
1867; began study of piano at 4 yrs. of age 
and toured New Zealand as child prodigy; 
later toured Australia, India, China and 
Japan; subsequently settled in London where 
he became known as accompanist at the 
Saturday and Monday Popular Concerts, 
Melba's Concerts, Ballad Concerts, etc.; mu- 
sic critic of the London "Observer" since 
1908. Comp.: cantata, "Quest of Rapunzel" 
(Queen's Hall, 1909); 1-act opera, "A Sum- 



mer Night" (His Majesty's and Covent Gar- 
122 



COALE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



COERNE 



den, 1910); 1-act opera, "After a Thousand 
Years" (Tivoli Theatre) ; fantastic melodrama, 
"The Pool". (Alhambra); opera, "King 
Harlequin" (Berlin, 1912); piano pieces and 
about 150 songs. Address: 63 Wellington 
Road, London, N. W. 

COALE, Mary Arabella: 

Teacher of organ, piano, theory; b. Arch 
Spring, Pa., s. James Johnson and Arabella 
(Parker) C. ; ed. Smith Coll., B.A., 1908; stud, 
organ and composition w. H. D. Sleeper, 
Mark Andrews, piano w. Eugene Heffley. 
Associate Am. Guild of Organists. Address: 
56 Elm St., Montclair, N. J. 

COATES, Albert: 

Conductor and composer; b. Petrograd, 
Apr. 23, 1882 (of English and Russian par- 
ents) ; stud, piano w. brother, and w. Teich- 
miiller, violin w. Klengel, conducting w. 
Nikisch at Leipzig Cons. Debut as con- 
ductor with Offenbach's "Les Contes d'Hoff- 
mann" at Leipzig; chief cond. (on Nikisch's 
recommendation), Elberfeld opera from 1906; 
one of conds. at Dresden Opera, 1910; co- 
ordinate 1st cond. with Bodansky at Mann- 
heim same yr. ; chief cond. Imperial Opera, 
Petrograd, since 1911; appeared as cond. of 
Wagner operas at Covent Garden (alternating 
with Bodansky in the direction of "Parsi- 
fal"), 1914. Comp. an opera, "Sardanapalus" 
(Petrograd, 1916). Address: Maryinsky The- 
atre, Petrograd, Russia. 

COATES, John: 

Tenor; b. Girlington, Yorkshire, Eng.. June 
T9, 1865; stud. w. his uncle, J. G. Walton 
(choirmaster at Bradford), J. C. Bridge in 
Chester; w. Shakespeare in London, Bouhy 
in Paris. Sang as chorister from 6th to 12th 
yr. ; debut in "Utopia, Limited" at Savoy 
Theatre, London, 1894; sang in light opera 
throughout England and twice in the U. S., 
1894-1900; created role of Perkin Warbeck in 
"The Gay Pretenders" at Old Globe Theatre, 
1900; debut in grand opera as Faust at Co- 
vent Garden, 1901; created Claudio in Stan- 
ford's "Much Ado about Nothing"; sang 
Lohengrin in Cologne, 1901; since then has 
appeared frequently at the opera houses of 
Berlin, Dresden, Leipzig, Hamburg, Mann- 
heim, Bremen, Mayence, etc.; has sung re- 
peatedly at Covent Garden, His Majesty's 
Theatre, Lyric Theatre; identified with the 
production of opera in English, having sung 
Wagner and other roles with the English 
companies of Moody-Manners (1902, '07, '08), 
Carl Rosa (1909), Beecham (1910), and Den- 
hof (entire "Ring," 1911); principal tenor of 
Quinlan's Company on its tour of the United 
Kingdom, Australia and South Africa, 1911-3, 
singing in 1st production of "Tristan" in 
Australia and South Africa. Also oratorio, 
concert and 1'ieder-singer; sang at Leeds 
Festival, 1901, first prod, of Elgar's "Dream 
of Gerontius" at Worcester Festival, 1902; 
has since sung tenor parts at all premieres 
of Elgar's works; created tenor parts in the 
3 divisions of Bantock's "Omar Khayyam" 
(Birmingham, 1906-9) ; especially engaged in 
1906 for the performances of "The Dream of 
Gerontius," under composer's direction, at 
Cincinnati and Paris; created chief tenor 
roles in English, of d'Albert's "Tiefland," 



Ethel Smyth's "The Wreckers," Missa's 



"Muguette," "Tales of Hoffmann,' 



The 



Girl of the Golden West," "Parsifal," etc. 
Address: 24 Bracknell Gardens, Hampstead, 
London, N. W. 

COE, Charles Manchester: 

Pianist, organist, conductor; b. Burton, O , 
Aug. 20, 1882, s. E. Wilbur and Olive M. 
(Osborn) C. ; grad. Glenville High Sen., 1901; 
A.B. Adelbert Coll. of Western Reserve Univ., 
1905; stud, music at Cleveland School of 
Music, organ w. Prof. O. E. Weaver, har- 
mony w. Prof. Charles E. Clemens; m. Adah 
Jean Davis, Youngstown, O., Feb. 7, 1907 
(1 child). Mem. North Ohio chapter, Am. 
Guild of Organists; treas. of same 3 yrs. 
Address: 211 High Ave., Cleveland, O. 
Home: 9601 Yale Ave., N. E., Cleveland, O. 

*COENEN, Cornelius: 

Violinist; b. The Hague, 1838. Has made 
extended concert tours; conductor of the orch. 
at Amsterdam, 1859, bandmaster of the 
Garde Nationale at Utrecht, 1860. Composed 
overtures, choruses w. orch., etc. 

COENEN, Willem: 

Pianist, composer; b. Rotterdam, Nov. 17, 
1837, brother of Franz C., violinist, teacher, 
composer; stud, music in his childhood w. 
his sister, Fien C., otherwise virtually self- 
taught. Was organist of a Roman Catholic 
Ch. at 15; gave concerts in Paramaribo, 
Dutch Guiana, at 17; also taught there; 
travelled in South America, the West Indies 
and North America as a pianist; toured 
Europe, 1861; teacher, concert giver and com- 
poser in London, 1862-1909; gave series of 
chamber concerts, 1870, and prod. Brahms' 
chamber music for the first time in London; 
professor Guildhall Sch. of Music; retired to 
live in Italy. Comp.: oratorio, "Lazarus" 
(1878) ; piano pieces and songs (published) ; 
cantatas, masses, etc. (MS.). Address: Villa 
Bice, Lugano, Italy. 

COERNE, Louis Adolphe: 

Composer and educator; b. Newark, N. J., 
Feb. 27, 1870, s. Adolphe M. and Elizabeth 
(Homan) C.; ed. German and French schs. ; 
grad. Boston Latin Sch., 1888, Harvard Coll., 
1888-90, Ph.D., 1905, w. thesis, "Evolution of 
Modern Orchestration" (first Ph.D. granted 
for mus. work), pub. 1908; stud, harmony 
and composition w. Prof. J. K. Paine, violin 
w. Franz Kneisel, organ and composition w. 
Rheinberger, Royal Acad. Music, Munich, 
1890-3, grad. with honors, 1893; Mus. D., 
Olivet Coll., Mich., 1910; m. Adele Turton, 
New York, Dec. 14, 1897. Mus. dir. Buffalo 
(N. Y.) Liedertafel, Buffalo Vocal Soc., 
Church of the Messiah, 1894-7; mus. dir. 
Trinity Ch., Arion Club, Maennerchor, Co- 
lumbus, O., 1897-9; lived in Europe, 1899- 
1902 and 1905-7; in charge music dept., 
Harvard summer session, 1903; associate 
prof, of music, Smith Coll., 1903-4; research 
work at Harvard and in New York, 1904-5; 
mus. dir. Troy, N. Y., 1907-9; dir. Cons, of 
Music, Olivet Coll., 1909-10; dir. School of 
Music and prof, of history and science of 
music, Univ. of Wis., 1910-15; also organist 
and choirm. 1st Congl. Ch. and hon. mus. 
dir. Madison Maennerchor; prof, music, 
Conn. Coll., since 1915. Comp.: 82 complete 



123 



works, incl. "Hiawatha," symphonic poem, 



COFFMAN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



COKE-JEPHCOTT 



op. 18 (Munich, 1893; Boston Symphony 
Orch., 1894); "Jubilee March," op. 20, written 
for massed band perf. at Chicago Exposition, 
1893; "Beloved America," patriotic hymn f. 
male voices and orch., op. 41; Mass in D 
min., op. 53; Swedish Sonata, for vln. and 
piano, op. 60; "Sakuntala," melodrama, op. 
67 (Smith Coll., 1904; Albany, N. Y., 1914); 
operas, "A Woman of. Marblehead," op. 40; 
"Zenobia," op. 66 (Bremen, Germany, 1905-6, 
1st perf. in Europe of a grand opera com- 
posed by a native of U. S.); 10 sets of vocal 
and instrumental music, op. 72-81; Dedica- 
tion Ode for orch., op. 82, written for and 
perf. at 1st opening exercises of Conn. Coll., 
1915. Completed and edited Rheinberger's 
Mass in A min. Mem. Masonic Order, In- 
ternat. Music Soc., M. T. N. A., mem. St. 
Nicholas (New York), Ciff Dwellers (Chi- 
cago), University (Madison) clubs; hon. 
mem. Phi Alpha Pi and Adelphic fraterni- 
ties, Harvard Musical Assn. Address: Con- 
necticut College for Women, New London, 
Conn. 

COFFMAN, Lillian Craig: 

Pianist, organist, composer, teacher; b. 
New London, la., Feb. 28, 1867, d. Jesse and 
Sarah Elizabeth (Yoacum) C.; ed. Iowa 
Wesleyan Coll., Mt. Pleasant, la.; mus. ed. 
Mt. Pleasant, la., Cons, of Music, Mus. B., 
1886, stud. w. Dr. A. Rommel, E. R. Kroeger 
Sch. of Music, St. Louis, Mo.; m. Dr. George 
W. Coffman, Garden City, Kans., Oct. 2, 1889. 
Active as teacher of piano, 22 yrs., as organ- 
ist in Garden City, Kans., Pueblo, Colo., 
and St. Louis, Mo., 20 ys. ; now organist 
Carondelet Meth. Epis. Ch (South), St. Louis, 
Mo. Comp.: songs, "Abide with Me" (1900); 
"One Sweetly Solemn Thought" (1901); "And 
You Away"; "Proposal"; "Nearer My God 
to Thee"; "Lullaby"; "June Roses"; "Happy 
Hearts a-Maying" (all 1910); "The Castinels" 
(MS.); for piano, "By the Brook" (1914) 
Valse Caprice (MS.). Mem. Pi Beta Phi 
Sorority, P. E. O. Sisterhood, Missouri 
Chapter of Am. Guild of Organists (associate), 
pres. Carondelet Women's Club. Address: 
6701 Michigan Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

"COGHILL, W. LeRoy: 

Music publisher; b. Henderson, N. C., Mar. 
21, 1876, s. Kenchin Wesley and Frances 
(Lassiter) C. ; ed. private schs. Henderson, 
N. C.; m. Camille Nelms of Suffolk, Va. En- 
tered the music publishing business, 1894; 
connected w. John Church Co. 21 yrs.; New 
York manager John Church Co. past 8 yrs. ; 
devoted to the encouragement of American 
composers and the dissemination of Ameri- 
can music; especially interested in community 
music; organized patriotic concert in Pros- 
pect Park, Brooklyn, attended by 75,000 peo- 
ple, June 30, 1917. First pres. Greater New 
York Music Publishers' and Dealers' Assn. 
1915-7; dir. Brooklyn Music School Settle- 
ment. Address: 29 West 32nd Street, New 
York. 

COGSWELL, Hamlin: 

Conductor; b. Silvara. Pa., in 1852, s. Hiram 
Jackson and Caroline Phoeba C. ; ed. 
in Boston; m. Dorothy Tewksbury, Brook- 
lyn, Pa., 1874. Bandmaster 13th Reg. Band, 
and choirmaster, Scranton, Pa., 1876-85; 
dir. Elmira City Band, Trinity Ch. Choir 



and Choral Soc., 1886-90; dir. Cons, of Music, 
Mansfield, Pa., 1890-97; supervisor music, 
Binghamton, N. Y., 1897-8, do., Syracuse, 
also dir. City Band, 1899-1903; returned to 
Mansfield, 1903-6, dir. Indiana (Pa.) Cons, 
of Music, 1906-15; director public school 
music, Washington, D. C., since 1915; dir. 
Chautauqua Summer Sch. of Mus., 4 yrs.; 
teacher Summer Sch., Cornell Univ., 1915; 
dir. Washington Training Sch. for Supervis- 
ors; dir. Washington Community Symphony 
Orch. Author: "School Room Echoes," "The 
Institute," "Songs for Special Occasions." 
Composed choruses, compositions for baud 
and orch., etc. Address: 4913 14th St., N. W., 
Washington, D. C. 

COGSWELL,, Louis: 

Singer (baritone); b. Manchester, N. H., 
Aug. 2, 1883, s. Eugene C. and Jennie A. 
(Boynton) C. ; grad. Univ., Ann Arbor, Mich., 
1911; stud, singing w. Milton C. Snyder, 
Worcester, Mass., 1902-5; artist's diploma 
Univ. School of Music, 1909-13; unmarried. 
Debut Univ. School of Music, Ann Arbor, 
Mich., June 14, 1911; vocal teacher Univ. 
school of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich., 1911-3; 
head vocal dept. Univ. of Oklahoma, 1913-14; 
music mgr. Clark Teachers' Agency, vocal 
and pub. sch. music dept. Horner Inst. of 
Fine Arts, Kansas City, Mo., 1914; dir. of 
music, Troost Ave. Methodist Ch., Kansas 
City, Mo. Mem. Phi Mu Alpha. Address: 
Horner Inst. of Fine Arts, 3300 Baltimore Ave. 
Home: 2735 Harrison St., Kansas City, Mo. 

COHAN, George M[icliael] : 

Comedian, composer, playwright and man- 
ager; b. in Providence, R. I., July 4, 1878, 
s. Jere J. and Helen F. (Costigan) C. ; ed. 
public schools; m., 1st, Ethel Levy (1 child), 
divorced, 1906; 2nd, Agnes Nolan of Boston 
(3 children). Acted for 9 years in vaudeville 
as mem. of "The Four Cohans," writing 
many vaudeville sketches; wrote about 18 
plays and hundreds of popular songs (comic, 
patriotic, etc.). Mem. Lambs and Friars' 
clubs, New York. Adress: Cohan & Harris 
Theatre, 226 W. 42nd St., New York. 

COHEN, Isidore. See LARA, Isidore de: 

COHEN, Karl Hubert: 

Teacher, conductor, writer, composer; b. 
Laurenzberg, near Aachen, Oct. 18, 1851; 
stud, at the church music schs. of Aachen 
and Ratisbon. Ordained priest in 1875; 
teacher at the Kirchenmusikschule in Ratis- 
bon, 1876-9; Kapellm. at Bamberg Cathedral, 
1879-87, at Cologne Cathedral, 1887-1910; app. 
Papal Priv. Chamberlain, 1903, and Canon, 
1909. Has composed several masses, motets 
and a Te Deum; pub. "Manuale chori sive 
Modi cantandi in missa et officio divino" 
(Ratisbon, 1901). Address: A. d. Rechtsch. 2, 
Cologne, Germany. 

COKE-JEPHCOTT, Norman: 

Organist and conductor; b. Coventry, Eng- 
land, Mar. 17, 1893, s. Edwin Coke (well- 
known teacher of piano) and Annie Mary 
(Clarke) J.; ed. Bablake Sch., Coventry; 
stud, organ and composition w. Rev. Percy 
E. Hughes, precentor of Rochester Cathedral, 
Eng., B. Mus., Oxon, F.R.C.O. w. Turpin 



124 



prize, July, 1911, Fellow Am. Guild of Organ- 



COLBURN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



COLE 



ists, 1912; conducted Haydn's "Creation" at 
musical festival given by Kingston Symphony 
Soc., May, 1914; organist and master of chor- 
isters, Church of the Messiah, Rhinebeck, 
N. Y., 1912. Address: Choristers' School, 
Rhinebeck, N. Y. 

*COLBUR1V, George: 

Composer and conductor; b. Colton, N. Y., 
June 25, 1878; stud, violin and composition 
w. Adolf Weidig. singing w. Karleton Hack- 
ett, piano w. Howard Wells at American 
Cons, of Music, Chicago. Taught violin and 
theory at the Amer. Cons., Chicago, 1903-15; 
in charge of mus. dept. Northwestern Mil. 
Acad., 1902-15; cond. Logansport Ch. Soc., 
1914-5; asst. cond. Ravinia Park, 111., 1913; 
dir. Municipal Music, Winona, Minn., since 
1915. Comp. : incid. music to Stephen Phil- 
lips' "Herod" (1906); Piano Trio in C min. 
(1909); Rondo f. orch. (1910); "Masque of 
Montezuma" (1912); "Masque of Demeter and 
Persephone" (1913); "Caesar's Gods," a 
Byzantine masque (1913); "Purim Pageant" 
(1913); "Spring's Conquest," symph. poem 
(1913); symph. setting to "Anthony and Cleo- 
patra" (1914); Piano Quartet in D maj. (1910). 
Address: Winona, Minn. 

COLBURN, Hattie Leonard: 

Pianist and piano teacher; b. Detroit, 
Mich., Jan. 20, 1858, d. Charles Egbert and 
Cynthia Hicks (Van Name) Leonard; grad. 
Chicago High Sch., 1877; stud, music pri- 
vately in Chicago, w. Karl Klindworth in 
Berlin, 1885-7, theory w. Otto Tiersch; m. 
E. G. Colburn, 1879. Taught as assistant to 
S. G. Pratt in Chicago several yrs.; dir. 
Cons, of Music Cornell Coll., Mt. Vernon, 
la., 1881-5; has taught in New York, Boston, 
Lynn, Mass., and Schenectady, N. Y. Ctbd. 
articles to "The Etude," "Housewives' Maga- 
zine," newspapers, etc. Mem. Iowa State 
Music Teachers' Assn. ; charter mem. New 
York State Music Teachers Assn.; mem. 
Daughters of Am. Revolution, May Flower 
Assn., Albany Colony of New England 
Women, Schenectady Women's Club, etc. 
Address: 1418 Union St., Schenectady, N. Y. 

COLBURN, Rexford Davis: 

Pianist, conductor, teacher; b. Addison, N. 



Y., Aug. 11, 



, s. Willis Caleb and Mary 



Louise (Davis) C. ; ed. Addison High Sch., 
1904; stud, music Corning Cons., Corning, 
N. Y.; Mus. B. Syracuse Univ., 1913; m. 
Florence Elizabeth Smith, Marcellus, N. Y., 
June 10, 1913. Taught privately in Syracuse, 
N. Y., 1910-4; dir. music dept., Jamestown 
Coll., Jamestown, N. D., 1914-5; dir. Normal 
Cons., State Normal Sch., Indiana, Pa., since 
1915. Mem. Theta chapter Sinfonia, Phi Mu 
Alpha; pres. Assn. of Directors of Music, 
Pa. State Normal Sch., 1916. Address: State 
Normal School, Indiana, Pa. 

COLE, Lucille Utter: 

Pianist; b. Denver, Colo., Apr. 14, 1892, 
d. Albert Edward and Louise (Johnson) Ut- 
ter; ed. Denver pub. schs., grad. Manual 
Training High Sch., 1909; mus. ed. w. Earl 
Blakeslee, Denver Univ., 1902-3, w. A. A. 
Hadley, Hinshaw Cons., 1909-11, diploma in 
piano, harmony and theory; m. Archie B. 
Cole, baritone, Denver, Aug. 8, 1914. Taught 



in Denver and Golden, 1911-5; specializes in 



accompanying and orchestral work. Address: 

2440 California St., Denver, Colo. 



COLE, Rossetter Gleason: 

Composer, teacher, writer; b. near Clyde, 
Mich., Feb. 5, 1866, s. Henry Walcott and 
Mary Charlotte Osgood (Gleason) C. ; ed. pub. 
schs., grad. high sch., 1884, Bac. Ph. Univ. 
of Mich., 1888, M.A. (honorary), 1913; stud. 
theory under Calvin B. Cady, stud, counter- 
point and composition w. Heinrich van 
Eycken, orchestra directing w. Gustave Kogel, 
organ w. Wilh. Middelschulte (Berlin); won, 
through competitive examination, 3 yrs. free 
scholarship under Max Bruch in the Koenig- 
liche Meisterschule fur Komposition, Berlin; 
m. Fannie Louise Gwinner (pianist and 
translator of Marx's "Introduction to the 
Interpretation of Beethoven"), Ann Arbor, 
Mich., 1896. Prof, of music and dir. school 
of music Ripon Coll. (Wis.), 1892-4, Grin- 
nell Coll. (la.), 1894-1901, Univ. of Wiscon- 
sin, 1907-9; since 1902, with the exception of 
2 yrs. at Wisconsin, has resided in Chicago 
as composer, editor, teacher of composition 
and theory, and musical writer; since 1908, 
prof, (in charge) of music Columbia Univ. 
summer session, New York. Composed about 
35 songs, 15 piano pieces and numerous pieces 
for organ, chorus, violin, cello and orchestra, 
incl. "The Passing of Summer," op. 14, "The 
Broken Troth," op. 32, cantatas for chorus, 
orch. and soli; "Symphonic Prelude" for 
orch., op. 28 (MS., first performance at Am. 
concert, Orchestra Hall, Chicago, Mar. 11, 
1915, by Chicago Symphony Orch.); Sonata 
in D major, for piano and violin, op. 8; 
Ballade for cello and orch., op. 25 (Minne- 
apolis Symphony Orch., Minneapolis, Mar. 
21, 1909); 2 recitations with musical settings, 
"Hiawatha's Wooing," op. 20, and "King 
Robert of Sicily," op. 
phony Orch., Feb. 12, 
over 500 times by David Bispham, to whom 



22 (Cincinnati Sym- 
1911, also performed 



it is dedicated); "Fantaisie Symphonique" 
for organ (arr. from Symphonic Prelude), 
op. 28; "Rhapsody" for organ, op. 30; "Le- 
gend" for piano, op. 31; "From a Lover's 
Note Book," five poetic pieces for piano, op. 
13. Pres. Music Teachers' Nat. Assn., 1903, 
1909, 1910; dean 111. chapter Am. Guild of 
Organists, 1912-4; editor "Good Music" (Chi- 
cago), 1903-7. Author: "Church and Choral 
Music" (vol. vi, "The Art of Music," 1916). 
Address: Fine Arts Building, Chicago, 111. 
f 

COLE, Samuel Winkley: 
Conductor; b. Meriden, N. H., Dec. 24, 



1848, 



Deacon Converse and Mary A. 



(Winkey) C. ; ed. Kimball Union Acad.; mus. 
ed. w. private teachers and at New England 
Cons. Began professional work at Ports- 
mouth, N. H., 1877; organist at Clarendon 
Street Bapt. Ch., Boston, 1882-94; teacher 
since 1883 and now superintendent depart- 
ment of sight singing, New England Cons. ; 
supervisor of music, Brookline, Mass., since 
1884, Dedham, Mass., 1886-1906; teacher of 
pub. sch. music methods, Boston Univ., 
1906-13; dir. People's Singing Class move- 
ment in Boston; cond. People's Choral Union, 
1897-1911, dir. emeritus since 1911; prod, with 
the Dedham High Sch. pupils Haydn's "Cre- 
ation," 1890, and Handel's "Messiah," 1891, 
probably the first attempt in the U. S. to 



125 



perform a complete oratorio with high school 



COLEMAN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



COMBARIETJ 



pupils. Author: "Child's First Studies in 
Music"; "New England Course in General 
Sight Reading"; "New England Conservatory 
Course in Sight Singing" (a compilation, 3 
vols.). Address: New England Conservatory, 
Boston, Mass. Home: Brookline, Mass. 

COLEMAN, George Louis: 

Conductor and teacher; b. Titusville, Pa., 
Dec. 27, 1873, s. John Ferdinand and Cath- 
erine (Oakleaf) C. ; father was well-known 
conductor in Western Pa.; ed. Titusville 
High Sch., 1891, A.B. Cornell Univ., 1895; 
stud, music w. parents; conductor Cornell 
University Orchestra and Cornell Instru- 
mental Clubs 16 years; engaged in teaching 
for 20 years. Address: 614 E. State St., 
Ithaca, N. Y. 

COLGAN, Alma Cecilia: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Little Rock, 
Ark., July 13, 1894, d. Edward and Irene 
(Johnson) C. ; ed. St. Mary's Acad. ; grad. 
Julia M. Lockhart priv. sch., Little Rock, 
1913; stud, piano w. Prof. P. E. Pfeifer; 
grad. Baars' Music Sch., Little Rock; stud, 
w. F. D. Baars, also post-grad, course; stud, 
organ, voice and piano w. Laurent Cha- 
veaux; interpretation and normal course w. 
Ernest Hutchison at Chautauqua, N. Y. ; un- 
married. Debut Little Rock, 1915; asst. or- 
ganist and choir dir. St. Andrew's Cathedral, 
asst. piano teacher to Laurent Chaveaux, 
1915; toured Arkansas in piano recitals; gives 
daily recitals Palace Theatre. Has given re- 
citals in New York, Chicago, etc., 1916-17. 
Has composed for the piano. Mem. Musical 
Coterie, Artists' Club, Artists' Choral Soc. 
Address: 2318 Summit Ave., Little Rock, Ark. 

COLLES, Henry Cope: 

Music critic; b. England, 1879; stud, music 
at the Royal Coll. of Music, London; elected 
organ scholar, Worcester Coll., Oxford, 1899; 
B.A., 1902, B. Mus., 1903, M.A., Oxon.; mus. 
ctbr. to "The Academy," 1905-6; asst. critic 
London "Times," 1906-10; music critic same 
since 1911. Author: "Brahms" (John Lane, 
19 ); "The Growth of Music," 2 vols. (Ox- 
ford Univ. Press). Ctbr. to mus. and other 
journals. Address: 18a Belsize Square, Lon- 
don, N. W. 

'COLLET, Henri: 

Composer; b. Paris, Nov. 5, 1885; stud, 
music w. J. Thibaut and Bares in Paris, w. 
Olmeda in. Madrid. Has composed "El Es- 
corial," symphonic poem; string quartet; 
piano quintet; songs. Author: "Le Mysti- 
cisme musical espagnol au XVI e siecle" 
(Paris, 1913); a biography of "Victoria" in 
"Maitres de la Musique" (Paris, 1914); hist, 
essays in "Bulletin Hispanique" and "L'An- 
nee Musicale." Address: care "L'Annee 
Musicale," Paris, France. 

COLLINS, Earl Buell: 

Organist, pianist; b. Sherburne, N. Y., May 
25, 1893, s. Levi and Edith L. (Buell) C. ; 
grad. Sherburne High School, 1912, Syracuse 
Univ., Mus. B. 1917; stud, organ w. Harry 
L. Vibbard, piano w. Ilaff Garrison, theory 
w. William Berwald; unmarried. Organist 
Erwin Memorial Ch., Syracuse, N. Y., since 
1914, Syracuse Univ. Chorus; sec. Central 



New York Chapter Am. Guild of Organists 



since 1914. Mem. Sigma Phi Epsilon Frater- 
nity, Sinfonia or Phi Mu Alpha; pres. Syra- 
cuse Univ. Chorus, 1915-6. Address: 310 
Walnut Place, Syracuse, N. Y. 

COLLINS, Hattie Adaline: 

Concert pianist, teacher; b. Brooklyn, N. 
Y., d. James B. and Hattie A. (Barnes) C.; 
ed. Brooklyn schs. ; mus. ed. Henry Mollen- 
hauer Coll., 7 yrs., Nat. Cons, of New York, 
2 yrs., stud, piano, history of music, har- 
mony, counterpoint. Teacher of piano, har- 
mony, composition, 10 yrs.; public recitals. 
Mem. New York State Music Teachers' Assn. 
Address: 623 Jefferson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

COLLINS-CHASE, Alice: 

Pianist, accompanist; teacher; b. Musca- 
tine, la., July 22, 1883, d. Thomas Gilmore 
and Evalyn (Earl) Collins; grad. Muscatine 
High Sch., 1900; stud, music w. Charles 
Grade in Muscatine, 6 yrs., Walter Spry 
School of Music, 1 yr. ; m. George R. Chase, 
violinist, July 27, 1904. Has engaged in 
teaching in Muscatine, la., 15 yrs.; at pres- 
ent dir. Muscatine branch Sherwood Music 
Sch. ; accompanist to Philharmonic Club of 
Muscatine (choral soc.); has appeared in re- 
cital in the larger cities of Iowa, as soloist 
with Muscatine Symphony Orch., and as 
accompanist for artists. Address: 300 Hershey 
Bldg., Muscatine, la. Home: 317 Chestnut 
St. ,* Muscatine, Iowa. 

COLSON, William Brewster: 

Piano and organ teacher, ch. and concert 
organist; b. Rochester, N. Y., June 27, 1846, 
s. William B. and Nancy N. (Hunn) C.; stud, 
organ w. Clarence Eddy, piano w. J. C. 
Cook, New York, and William H. Sherwood; 
organist and choirmaster First Presbyterian 
Ch., Cleveland, Ohio; engaged in private 
teaching 49 years Cleveland, O., 39 years, 
Akron, O., 7 years, Flint, Mich., 3 years; 
gave 3 organ recitals at Pan-American Expo- 
sition, organ recitals through various Sec- 
tions of the U. S. A founder, Am. Guild of 
Organists and Music Teachers' Nat. Assn. 
Address: 813 The Arcade, Cleveland, Ohio. 

COLS WORTH, Albert: 

Organist, musical writer and reviewer; b. 
Lafayette, Ind., Oct. 9, 1851, s. Thomas and 
Elizabeth (Webb) C. ; stud, music w. mother; 
m. Gertrude G. Jennings, Sept. 12, 1876 (3 
children). Organist and choirmaster 1st 
Congl. Ch., Burlington, la., 1881-1900; organ- 
ist and dir. quartet New First Congl. Ch., 
Chicago, 1905-16; music critic, writer of the 
"Elderly Person" article in "Music News," 
Chicago, past 7 yrs.; ctbr. to "The Advance," 
"Etude," "Oak Leaves," etc.; active in ar- 
tistic life of Chicago; Collegiate Am. Guild 
of Organists. Address: 106 North La Salle 
St., Chicago, 111. 

COMBARIEU, Jules [-Leon- Jean] : 

Teacher and author; b. Cahors, Lot, 
France, Feb. 4, 1859. Docteur es lettres; 
prof, of history of music at the College de 
France. Author: "Les rapports de la poesie 
et de la musique considerees au point de vue 



de 1'expression" 



!, dissertation); "L'influ- 



126 



ence de la musique allemande sur la musique 
frangaise" (1895, in Peters' "Jahrbuch"); 
'Etudes de philologie musicale: 1. Theorie 



COMBS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CON ANT 



du rythme dans la composition moderne 
d'apris la doctrine antique (1896, critique and 
simplification of Westphal), 2. Essai sur 
1'archeologie musicale au XIX e si&cle et le 
problme de 1'origine des neumes (1896, these 
two latter were awarded prizes by the 
Academic), 3. Fragments de 1'Eneide en mu- 
sique d'apres un manuscrit inedit (1898); 
"Elements de grammaire musicale histo- 
rique" (1906); "La Musique, ses lois, son 
evolution" (1907; 10th ed. 1913); "Histoire de 
la Musique" (3 vols., Paris, 1912-5); many 
articles in periodicals. Address: College .de 
France, Paris, France. 

COMBS, Gilbert Kaynolds: 

Teacher, composer, pianist, conductor, cel- 
list; b Philadelphia, Pa., Jan. 5, "1863, s. 
Robert Lorton and Mary Porter (Moorhead) 
C.; ed. priv. schs., Eastburn Acad., 1881; 
stud, piano, organ, theory, composition, vio- 
lin, viola, cello in America and Europe; m. 
Rose Wrigley, Philadelphia, Pa., May 12, 
1886. Has been engaged in teaching 40 yrs. ; 
founded Broad St. Cons, of Music (now 
Combs Broad St. Cons.), 1885, since then dir. 
and head piano teacher. Has comp. for piano, 
orch., violin and voice. Mem. national, state 
and local musical organizations; one of 
founders and ex-pres. Sinfonia Nat. frater- 
nity; musical dir. Phila. consistory, A. A. 
S. R. ; pres. Crotchet Club; mem. Musical 
Art, Manufacturers. Rotary clubs; dir. Mu- 
sical Fund Soc. Address: 1331 S. Broad St. 
Home: 1921 S. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

COMERFORD, Mary Josephyne: 

Singer (contralto); b. Philadelphia, Pa., 
Jan. 18, 1896; ed. convent and coll.; stud. 
music w. Nicholas Douty, Edith Malion, Carl 
Jorn, Percy Rector Stephens. Debut as 
Nancy in "Martha," Oct. 20, 1914; commended 
by Mme. Schumann-Heink; many appear- 
ances with Jules Falk, violinist; has ap- 
peared as soloist with orchestras; sang in 
orchestral concerts on steel pier, Atlantic 
City. Address: Ridley Park, Pa. 



COMEY, James Davis 

Organist, conductor, teacher; b. New Bed- 



ford, Mass., Mar. 7, 



s. Charles Melvin 



and Hannah Driggs; grad. New Bedford 
High Sch., 1888; stud, music w. Alexandre 
Guilmant, Dr. Edmund Turpin, Arthur Foote, 
George W. Chadwick; m. Angeline Capen, 
New Bedford, Mass., 1892 (2 children). Or- 
ganist and choirmaster 1st Baptist Ch., Fall 
River, Mass., 1891-1902, 1st Baptist Ch., Bos- 
ton, since 1902; founded and conducted Fall 
River Choral Soc., 1893-7; cond. Musical Art 
Club, Boston, 1908-9; lecturer on church 
music Newton Theological Sem., 1909-10; or- 
gan recitals in many cities and before many 
societies, at Panama-Pacific Internat. Exp., 
San Francisco, 1915. Mem. Am. Guild of Or- 
ganists, New England chapter; sec. 1910-2. 
Address: 160 Bank St., Fall River, Mass., or 
First Baptist Church, Boston, Mass. 

COMMERY, Stephen: 

Teacher; b. Cleveland, O., Feb. 14, 1862, 
s. Stephen and Elizabeth (Kuenzer) C. ; ed. 
city schools of Cleveland; stud, piano w. priv. 
teachers; piano, theory, harmony, musical 



m. Mary Ahern, Nov. 28, 1892 (1 son). Trav- 
eled with theatrical companies, 1884-5, then 
returned to Cleveland and taught; traveled 
again, 1890-1; returned to Cleveland in 1892 
and taught ever since; founded the West Side 
Musical College, 1901, is dir. of the coll. and 
head of the piano dept. Mem. K. of P., Elk, 
Eagle, Moose, and all the leading civic or- 
ganizations and musical clubs of Cleveland. 
Address: 1900 W. 25th St., Cleveland, O. 
Home: 14240 Detroit Ave., Lakewood, Ohio. 

COMSTOCK, Oscar Franklin: 

Organist, singer, vocal teacher; b. Brook- 
lyn, N. Y., Apr. 15, 1865, s. Oscar and Sabra 
Emmeline (Baker) C. ; ed. pub. sch., Brook- 
lyn Polytechnic Inst. ; stud, organ, harmony 
w. George F. Bristow, New York Coll. of 
Music, piano w. Robert Thallou, organ and 
composition w. Dr. Papperitz, Leipzig Cons, 
of Music, singing in Milan and Rome, Italy; 
associate Academy of St. Cecilia in Rome, 
fellow Am. Guild of Organists. Organist 
when 13 yrs. old in Lee Ave. Baptist Ch., 
Brooklyn; dir. St. Joseph (Mo.) Cons, of 
Music, 3 yrs., Penn. Coll. of Music, Mead- 
ville, Pa., 6 yrs.; private studio, Washington, 
D. C., 15 yrs. Has composed a number of 
songs and much church music. Mem. Wash- 
ington Commandery, Almas Temple (Mystic 
Shrine), organist and dean of D. C. chapter 
Am. Guild of Organists; organist in several 
Masonic bodies, Mt. Vernon chapter; now or- 
ganist All Souls' Universalist Ch., Flatbush, 
New York. Address: 449 Rugby Road, Flat- 
bush, New York. 

CONANT, Albert Francis: 

Pianist, organist, teacher of piano, organ 
and harmony; b. Mar. 11, 1863, s. Chauncey 
and Mary Sturgis (Crocker) C. ; ed. pub. 
schs., diploma Emerson Coll. of Oratory; 
mus. ed. Petersilea Acad. of Music (diploma 
and gold medal) ; stud, counterpoint and 
fugue w. J. K. Paine, Harvard Coll. Debut 
as concert pianist w. "Boston Rivals" 
throughout New England states; has taught 
in Boston and vicinity, and San Diego, Cal., 
35 yrs.; organist Congl. Ch., Norwood, Mass., 
6 yrs.; Hyde Park, Mass., 6 yrs.; First 
Church of Christ, Scientist, Boston, 13 yrs.; 
First Church of Christ, Scientist, San Diego, 
past 5 yrs. Has written a Complete Con- 
cordance in 2 vols. of all pub. writings of 
Mary Baker Eddy (Christian Science Publish- 
ing Co.). Organized San Diego Music Teach- 
ers' Assn., 1912 (pres. 1914, sec. 1916-7); dir. 
Cal. Music Teachers' Assn., 1915 (gen. v.-pres. 
1916-7) ; mem. Amphion Club and Mendels- 
sohn-MacDowell Club, San Diego, 1912-6, San 
Diego Rotary Club, 1916. Address: 4319 Ava- 
lon Drive, San Diego, Cal. 

CONANT, Grace Wilbur: 

Composer and editor; b. Boston, d. Farley 
Franklin and Emily Augusta (Wilbur) C.; 
ed. private schs.; mus. ed. w. George W. 
Chadwick and others in Boston, w. Charles 
Rene, Paris; unmarried. Composed part- 
songs and songs for school and kindergarten. 
Musical editor, "Songs for Little People" 
(1906), "Worship and Song" (1914), "The 
Children's Year" (1915). Editor music dept. 
"Kindergarten Review," 1909-15. Author of 



history at the Cincinnati College of Music; short stories. Address: The Ilkley, Boston. 

127 



CONANT 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CONRADI 



CONANT, John Willis: 

Organist and teacher; b. Nashua, N. H., 
Dec. 20, 1866, s. Lucian W. and Sarah N. 
(Baldwin) C. ; ed. Medford (Mass.) High 
Sch. ; mus. ed. w. Calixa Lavallee and 
Thomas Tapper, Boston, and abroad; m. 
Emily Agnes Hobbs, Medford, Mass., May, 
1895. Teacher at Meadville (Pa.) Cons., 1890- 
92; organist St. Luke's Ch., Scranton. Pa., 
1894-1911, Park St. Ch., Boston, 1911-13; dir. 
of music Nat. Cathedral Sch., Washington, 
D. C., since 1913; concert organist and pian- 
ist; engaged in private teaching. Fellow Am. 
Guild of Organists, Am. Coll of Musicians. 
Address: National Cathedral School, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

CONE, Carolyn. See BALDWIN, Carolyn. 

CONEN, William Ernest: 

Organist, teacher of piano, organ and sing- 
ing; b. Louisville, Ky., June 10, 1877, s. 
Herman J. and Josephine C. (Schumann) C.; 
brother of Lucien H. C. (deceased), violinist 
U. S. Marine Band; stud, music in Louis- 
ville, Chicago and Milwaukee; m. Caroline 
C. Hartmetz, soprano, 1902 (1 daughter). 
Organist and dir. St. Paul's Evangelical 
Ch., 1900-16, now Fourth Ave. Presbyt. Ch. 
and B'rith Sholum Temple. Treas. Louisville 
Music Teachers' Assn. since 1910. Address: 
102 Waverly Court, Louisville, Ky. 

*CONGDON, Jennie Taylor: 

Organist and piano teacher; b. Listowel, 
Ont., Can., Nov. 20, 1877, d. Joseph and Mary 
(Taylor) C. ; grad. Central High Sch., Min- 
neapolis, 1899; stud, piano w. Louise Albee 
at N. W. Cons, of Music, organ w. Henry 
Seymour Woodruff. Has engaged in teaching 
piano privately about 8 yrs. Mem. Minne- 
sota chapter of Am. Guild of Organists; 
v,-chmn. organ section of Thursday Musical. 
Address: 2213 Fremont Ave. South, Minne- 
apolis, Minn. 

'CONNEUL, Horatio: 

Bass-baritone (F-sharp-f ' sharp) ; b. Phila. 
Mar. 15, 1876, s. Horatio P. and Anne (Lay- 
cock) C.; ed. pub. sen., Phila.; stud, voice 
w. Emil Gastel, Phila., and 4 years w. Prof. 
Julius Stockhausen, Frankfort-on-Main; m. 
Blanche R. Dobbins, Sept. 18, 1901. Debut 
as soloist w. Queen's Hall Orchestra under 
Sir Henry Wood, London, 1905; appeared in 
Europe 1905-10 (as Lieder singer in Germany, 
in oratorio in England) ; soloist w. London 
Symphony, Halle Orchestra, Manchester, 
under Hans Richter, Liverpool Symphony; 
has toured America since 1910; soloist at 
Worcester, Mendelssohn Choir (Toronto), 
Chicago North Shore, Bach (Bethlehem, Pa.), 
Ann Harbor and other festivals; soloist w. 
Philadelphia, New York Symphony and Min- 
neapolis Symphony orchestras; toured with 
two last-named. Associated in concert work 
with Sarasate, Josef Hofmann, Mischa El- 
man, Mark Hambourg, Percy Grainger, 
Kathleen Parlow, Leonard Borwick, Alma 
Gluck, Blanche Marches!, Elena Gerhardt, 
Emma Nevada, Suzanne Adams, Charles Gili- 
bert, Zelie de Lussan, Louise Homer. Spe- 
cializes in oratorio and recital work. Mem. 
Musicians Club, New York; Phila. Plays and 
Players; v.-pres. Phila. Music Teachers' 
Assn. Address: 1716 Chestnut St., Philadel- 



phia. Home: 
phia, Pa. 



So. 46th St., W. Philadel- 



128 



CONRAD, Delano Franz: 

Pianist, organist; b. Warsaw, Ind., Oct. 17, 
1861, s. Peter and Susan (Castetler) C.; ed. 
Valparaiso, Ind., Univ., B.S. 1881, Wooster 
Univ., A.B. 1887, A.M. 1890; stud, music w. 
Karl Merz, Alexander Lambert, also at Leip- 
zig Cons, and Royal High Sch., Berlin. 
Teacher of piano Valparaiso Univ., 1 yr. ; dir. 
music dept. Campbell Univ., 3 yrs., School 
of Music, Wooster Univ., 2 yrs.; principal 
piano dept., Ward Cons., Nashville, 2 yrs.; 
dir. Conservatory Central Coll., Lexington, 
Mo., 17 yrs. Mem. Beta Theta Pi College 
Fraternity. Address: Central College, Lex- 
ington, Mo. 

CONRAD, Gladys Florence: 

Violin teacher and soloist; b. Yankton, So. 
Dak., Dec. 27, 1892, d. Peter H. and Rose E. 
(Anderson) C. ; grad. Vermillion, So, Dak. 
High Sch., 1908; grad. pub. sch. teacher's 
course, Fremont Coll., Fremont, Nebr., 1910, 
diploma; City State Certificate from Nebraska, 
1910; stud, violin w. J. W. Swihart, 3 yrs., 
w. Arthur Wallerstein, dir. vln. and orch. 
dept., Northwestern Cons, of Music, Minne- 
apolis, 1911, certificate; w. William MacPhail, 
dir. MacPhail Violin Sch., Minneapolis, 1914; 
w. Carl-Frederic Steckelberg, dir. vln. and 
orch. dept., University School of Music, Lin- 
coln, Nebr., 1916. Asst. vln. instructor Fre- 
mont Coll., Fremont, Nebr., 1910; vln. in- 
structor, Northwestern Cons, of Music, Min- 
neapolis, 1913-4; dir. Northwestern Cons, 
orch., 1914; priv. teacher, Minneapolis, 1915, 
Fremont, Nebr., 1916;. played 1st vln., So. 
Dak. Univ. Orch., 1908; Ladies' Symphony 
Orch., Minneapolis, 1911; Orchestral Art Soc., 
Minneapolis, 1914-5. Active mem. Minnesota 
M. T. A., and Ladies' Thursday Musical Soc., 
Minneapolis. Address: 20th and Bell Sts., 
Fremont, Nebr. 

CONRADI, Arthur: 

Violinist and teacher; b. Baltimore, Md., 
Jan. 5, 1884, s. Dr. Frederick Adolph and 
Minna P. (Abele) C.; brother of Austin and 
Luther C., pianists; ed. Coll. of Baltimore 
and under priv. tutors; mus. ed. Peabody 
Cons, of Music, Baltimore (violin scholarship 
from alumni) ; w. Issay Barmas in Berlin, L. 
Auer in Petrograd; m. Louise Bolton Wel- 
shans of West Virginia, Sept. 7, 1914 (1 son). 
Appeared in concert throughout U. S. and in 
Germany; appeared as soloist, 20 yrs.; taught 
in Baltimore, Philadelphia, Berlin and San 
Francisco, 16 yrs. Ctbr. to magazines and 
musical publications in U. S. Mem. Charcoal 
and Florestan clubs, Baltimore; Musicians' 
Club, San Francisco; San Francisco and Cal. 
Music Teachers' Assns. Address: Kohler 
& Chase Bldg., 26 O'Farrell St. Home: Mill 
Valley, Cal. 

CONRADI, Luther: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Oswego, N. Y., Feb. 12, 
1874. Soloist w. principal orchestras and 
quartets and innumerable recitals in lead- 
ing cities of Eastern U. S.; dir. musical dept., 
Baldwin Sch., Bryn Mawr, Pa., for the past 
10 yrs. Mem. Musical Art Club, Philadelphia, 
Pa. Address: 2225 Spruce St., Philadelphia, 
Pa. Summer: Randolph, N. H. 



CONVERSE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



COOKE 



CONVERSE, CCharles] Crozat: 

Composer, lawyer; b. Warren, Mass., Oct 
7, 1832, s. Maxey Manning and Anne (Guthrie 
C.; ed. U. S. and Germany; stud. w. E. F 
Richter at the Leipgiz Cons. ; m. Eliza Jane 
Lewis, Gainesville, Ala., Jan. 14, 1858; was 
org., Broadway Tabernacle, and prof. Sping- 
ler Inst., N. Y. ; later removed to Highwood. 
N. J. Comp. : "American Concert Overture" 
in D maj., on "Hail, Columbia," f. orch. 
(1869); "Festouvertiire" (1870); 6 German 
Songs (Leipzig, 1856); American National 
Hymn "God for Us" (1887); Cantata on Psalm 
126, f. soli, chor. and orch. (1888); also (MS.) 
2 symphonies; 2 oratorios; several overtures; 
string quintets and quartets (overtures and 
symphonic works perf. by Theodore Thomas, 
Anton Seidl, etc.); also church music and 
miscellaneous works. Uses the pen-name 
Karl Redan. Originated the common-gender 
pronoun "Thon," approved by philologists 
and contained in the Standard Dictionary. 
Ctbr. to the Standard Dictionary, "The 
Monist," "The Open Court," "Homiletic Re- 
view," etc. Invented and patented a number 
of devices in current use. LL.D., Ruther- 
ford Coll., N. C., 1895. Address: Highwood, 
Bergen Co., N. J. 

CONVERSE, Frederick Shepherd: 

Composer; b. Newton, Mass., Jan. 15, 1871, 
s. Edmund Winchester and Charlotte Augusta 
(Shepherd) C.; ed. Harvard, A.B. 1893; stud, 
at the Royal Academy of Music, Munich; m. 
Emma Cecil Tudor, Brookline, Mass., Jun 
5, 1894. Instructor in harmony, New England 
Cons., 1899-1901; instructor in music, Harvard, 
L901-4, asst. prof., 1904-7. Comp.: Sonata in 
A., op. 1; Suite f. piano, op. 2; "Festival of 
Pan," op. 9; "Night and Day," op. 11; "La 
Belle Dame Sans Merci," op. 12; 3 Love 
Songs, op. 14; 2 Songs f. sop., op. 17; Quartet 
in A min., op. 18; 2 Songs f. low voice, op. 
20 (no. 2: "Silent Noon"); "Laudate Do- 
ninum," op. 22; fantasy f. orch., "The Mystic 
Frumpeter"; symphonic poem "Ormazd"; 2 
:one poems, "Endymion's Narrative"; "Ave 
itque Vale"; operas, "The Pipe of Desire" 
^Boston and New York, 1910) and "The Sacri- 
ice" (Berton, 1911); cantata "The Peace 
D ipe," etc. oratorio, "Job," written for 50th 
inniversary of Worcester Choral Soc. and 
ater perf. in Boston and Hamburg (Ger- 
nany); also music for the "Masque of St. 
^ouis" (St. Louis, Mo., 1914). First Amer- 
can composer to have an opera produced at 
he Metropolitan Opera House, New York. 
Address: Westwood, Mass. 

?ONWAY, Mary Margaret: 

Teacher of singing and pub. sch. music; b. 
lew Orleans, La., June 15, 1872, d. William 
lenebery and Katherine (Hagan) C.; M.A. 
Lead, of St. Simeon; stud, piano and singing 
f. C. O. Weber, Maxime Soum, Lena Little, 
>ub. sch. music with G. A. Veazie of New 
England Cons., Boston. Chief supervisor of 
ausic in pub. sch., New Orleans; choir 



visors Nat. Supervisors of Music. Address- 
School Board Office, Municipal Office Build- 
ing, New Orleans, La. 

COOK, Frederick Wilson: 

Violinist, conductor, teacher; b. Haverhill 
Mass., Jan. 5, 1882, s. Wilson Brabook and 
Sarah Ann (Crabtree) C.; grad. grammar 
and high sch., Manchester, N. H. ; stud, vio- 
lin w. George H. Morey of Manchester, N. 
H., Jacques Hoffman of Boston Symphony, 
piano w. Harry Whittemore in Manchester! 
N. H., and others; m. Elsa Margaret Lyons 
soprano, Phila., Pa. Orch. cond. Mt. Pleasant 
Hotel 



Bretton Woods, N. H., and Edge- 
wood Inn., Greenwich, Conn., 7 yrs.; Man- 
chester, N. H.,- Opera House; concertmaster 
Lillian Blauvelt Opera Co. on tour 10 yrs 
1st violinist Philadelphia Orch., 1897-1917- 
teacher of violin since 1895. Address: 6013 
Osage Ave., Graylock Apartments, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

COOK, I. Milton: 

Conductor, bass-baritone, teacher of sing- 
ing and musical theory; b. Houghton, Mich., 
Aug. 29, 1882, s. Rev. William Cook and 
Elizabeth Sarah (Moon) C. ; grad. Michigan 
State Normal Sch., Ypsilanti, Mich.; stud, at 
Michigan State Normal Coll. Cons, of Music, 
1904, iy 2 years in Germany and a summer in 
London; m. Beatrice M. Williams, at Leices- 
ter, Eng., Aug. 14, 1912 (one son). Dir. mu- 
sic dept. Peabody Coll., Nashville Tenn 2 
years; Central State Normal Coll., Mt. Plea- 
sant, Mich. 1 year; associate supervisor of 
music, Nashville pub. schs. 6 years; super- 
visor of music Ypsilanti pub. schs. 1 year; 
Leacher of harmony and voice, Michigan State 
Normal Coll., Ypsilanti, 2 years; dir. Nash- 
ville Choral Soc.; dir. and bass soloist First 
Presbyterian Ch. choir, Nashville, 3 years, 
West End M. E. Ch. 4 years; bass soloist 
Central M. E. Ch.. Detroit, 3 years, Bowling 
>reen, Ky. Music Festival, 5 times, Monteagle 
^hatauqua Music Festival, 3 times, Nashville 
May Festival in 1911; many appearances w. 
orchestras and in recitals. Address: 1917 Ade- 
licia St., Nashville, Tenn. 

COOK, Mary Ella: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Dayton, Ohio, d. 
John Lowes and Clara (Anderson) C. ; ed. 
Steele High Sch., Dayton, O. ; stud, music w. 
W. L. Blumenschein, Cincinnati Cons., w. 
Stojowski and Goetschius at Inst. of Musical 
Art, New York (grad. 1910, post-grad. 1911). 
Engaged in priv. teaching, Dayton, O., 1905-9; 
teacher of piano and harmony, Kent Place 
Sch., Summit, N. J., 1910-1, Brunot Hall, 
school for girls, Spokane, Wash., 1912-5; priv. 
teacher Aberdeen, Wash., 1915; made frequent 
concert appearances. Mem. Philharmonic 
Soc., and Mozart Club, Dayton; Musical Art 
Soc., Spokane; v.-pres. Washington State Mu- 
sic Teachers' Assn. for Gray's Harbor Co. 
Address: 251 Finch Building, Aberdeen, Wash. 

COOKE, James Francis: 



mger; teacher of sch. music Tulane Univ., | Editor, teacher, organist, conductor- b 
ummer Sch.; music critic "New Orleans; Bay City, Mich., Nov. 14, 1875, s. George An- 
taily States," past 7 yrs. Organizer of pub. j derson and Caroline Barsheba (Johnson) C 
ch. music dept. in Louisiana State Teachers' ed. pub. schs., Brooklyn, N. Y., and private 
.ssn., New Orleans and Louisiana Music tutors; grad. Brooklyn Boys High Sch stud 



'eachers' Assns. ; charter mem. La. and New 
rleans Music Teachers' Assns.; pres. of state 



w. Walter Henry Hall, R. Huntington Wood- 
man, E. Ebberhard in America, Herman Rit- 



f Federation of Musical Clubs; bd. of ad- ' ter, Max Meyer-Olbersleben 'in Wurzburg 



COOMBS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



COKBETT 



Cons., Germany; m. Betsy E. Beckwith, 



singer, Apr. 12, 



(1 son). Began teaching 



in New York at age of 13; made debut as 
pianist together with wife (as singer) ; gave 
numerous recitals; taught piano continually 
until age 33, inventing various original meth- 
ods; taught singing 10 yrs.; organist in 
Brooklyn churches and cond. of choral clubs; 
has given numerous lectures, and written ex- 
tensively in English and German, now writing 
in Italian; became editor of "The Etude," 
1907. Has composed piano pieces and songs. 
Author: "Standard History of Music"; "Great 
Pianists on Piano Playing"; "Mastering the 
Scales and Arpeggios." Pres. Philadelphia 
Music Teachers' Assn. since 1911, Writeabout 
Club; treas. Presser Foundation; chairman 
music. Shakespeare Festival, 1911; mem. Phil- 
adelphia Art Club; pres. Drama League of 
Philadelphia. Address: 1712 Chestnut St., 
Philadelphia, Pa. Home: Llanberris Road, 
Bala, Pa. 

* COOMBS, Charles Whitney: 

Composer, organist; b. Bucksport, Me., 
Dec. 25, 1859, s. Luther Augustine and Caro- 
line (Whitney) C.; stud, music w. Speidel and 
Seifriz in Stuttgart, and w. Janssen, Drae- 
seke, Jahn and Lamperti in Dresden. Or- 
ganist and choirmaster American Church in 
Dresden, 1887-91, Church of the Holy Com- 
munion, New York, 1892-1908, St. Luke's Ch., 
New York, since 1908. Comp. : church can- 
tatas, "Vision of St. John" (first performed 
at the Church of the Holy Communion in 
May, 1894 with Emily Winant as contralto 
soloist), "The First Christmas," "The Ancient 
of Days," "The Sorrows of Death"; anthems, 
"How goodly are Thy Tents"; "How Lovely 
upon the Mountains"; "O God, Thou Art 
Great"; "Where is He that is born King of 
the Jews"; "As It began to Dawn"; numerous 
songs, including "Thy Face," "The Breath of 
the Dawn," "The Hills of Arcady," "The 



spent 1914 in Europe visiting classes and in- 
stitutions in Germany and England; teacher 
of piano and normal methods in Bishop 
Schools of San Diego and La Jolla, 1915-6. 
Mem. M. T. A. of Cal. (trustee 1914-5). Ad- 
dress: 3968 Georgia St., San Diego, Calif. 
Home: The Willows, Alpine, San Diego Co., 
Cal. 

COOPER, Louise Merrill: 

Mezzo-soprano (f-d'") ; b. Ontario, Can., d. 
Joseph and Fanny Beda (Stevens) C.; stud. 
w. Clara Lewys, Boyd Wells, Frank King 
Clarke in Paris. Has concertized with a ly- 
ceum of Chicago, given recitals at normal 
schs., etc. Specializes in idealized American 
Indian music in costume, folk-music, Indian 
themes; appears in oratorio, concert and re- 
citals. Mem. Musical Art Club (New York) 
and Canadian Art Club (chmn. music com.). 
Address: care Frye Hotel, Seattle, Wash. 

COPEL.AND, George: 

Pianist; b. Boston, Mass.; ed. in Italy and 
Spain; stud, piano w. Carl Baermann in Bos- 
ton, w. Teresa Carreno in Berlin and Giu- 
seppe Buonamici in Florence. Has given nu- 
merous recitals in Europe and America; es- 
tablished reputation for peculiarly exquisite 
style; specializes in modern French and Span- 
ish schools; introduced practically all De- 
bussy's piano music in America; was the 
first to play Spanish music in U. S. (Grana- 
dos, Albeniz, Turina, etc.); has appeared in 
joint recitals w. Julia Gulp (contralto) and 
w. Blanche Marches! in London, also w. 
Jacques Thibaud and Mme. Povla Frijsh; 
joint Chopin recitals w. Isadora Duncan, 
dancer. Address: 9 W. Cedar St., Boston, 
Mass. 



COPP, Laura Reniick: 
Pianist; b. Loda, 111., May 4, 



}, d. Uriah 



and Harriet Margaret (Remick) C.; ed. Loda 



Long Cliffs of Devon," "Her Rose," "A Riot I High Sch.; Ferry Hall, Lake Forest, 111.; 



of Roses," "Four Leaf Clover," "In the 
Dark, in the Dew," "My Heart, It Was a Cup 
of Gold," "A Knight of the Plain," "A Gar- 
den of Dreams," "A Benediction." Founder 
Am. Guild of Organists, mem. Musicians' 
Club, St. Wilfrid's Club, Clef Club. Address: 
St. Luke's Church, Convent Ave. and 141st 
St., New York. 

COOP, Marion Isabel: 

Teacher of piano and public school music; 
b. Huddersfield, Eng., July 21, 1881, d. Eben- 
ezer and Louisa Carolina (Tucker) C. ; grad. 
Calif. State Normal, San Diego, 1902, summer 
course, 1906; San Jose Normal, post-grad, 
music special, 1904; stud, piano with mother 
and others in London, w. Mrs. Waldo Chase, 
Southwest Inst., San Diego, 1896-7, John Si- 
monds, San Diego, 1898-90, Normal Methods 
w. Frau Agnes Kanter in Leipzig, 1908-12, 
and others, singing w. Mme. Blanche Correlli 
in Berlin, 1914, harmony, etc., privately. 
Asst. teacher in music dept. State Normal 

Sch., San Diego, 1901; special in music, pub. j Jonn Wiegand. Organist and choirmaster, 
schs., 1904-6; soloist and dir. 1st Congrl. Ch., I Benedictine Ch., 7 yrs.; Cathedral, Savannah, 
and piano teacher, Riverside, Cal., 1907; dir. past 8 yrs. Address: 215 E. Congress St., Sa- 



Smith Coll.; grad. Am. Cons., Chicago (the- 
ory w. Weidig), 1908; stud. w. Fannie Bloom- 
field Zeisler, privately w. Leschetizky in Vi- 
enna. Has appeared in concerts; taught in 
Illinois Woman's Coll., Jacksonville, 111.; 
now teaching privately (with assistants) in 
Champaign. Has composed a few piano 
pieces. Author: "How to get the Most out of 
Practice" ("Etude," Feb., 1910); "Some Bene- 
fits of Ear Playing" (prize essay in "Etude," 
Aug., 1910; reprinted in "London Musical 
Standard," Sept. 10, 1910); "Colored Hearing" 
("Musician," Aug., 1911); "How to Play 
Bach Musically" ("Musical Courier," Jan. 27, 
1915); and many other articles in Am. and 
English mus. journals. Address: 106 S. Neil 
St. Home: 402 N. Edwin Ave., Champaign, 
111. 

COPPS, James Bonaventure: 

Organist and musical director; b. Savannah, 
Ga. ; ed. privately; stud piano w. Mme. St. 
Roques Plater, organ and composition w. 



music dept., Urban Military Acad., Los An- 
geles, 1908-9; pub. sch. music and piano, Na- 
tional City, Cal., 1910; dir. primary and inter- 
mediate depts., pub. sch. music and normal 
methods, San Diego Music Inst., 1911-3; 



vannah, Ga. 



CORBETT, Horton: 

Organist, teacher of singing and piano; b. 



Lewisham, London, Eng., Feb., 1859, s. 



130 



CORD 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CORNELIUS 



George Frederick and Sarah Anne (Horton) 
C.; ed. Guildhall School of Music, Trinity 
Coll., London; stud, piano w. Ridley Pren- 
tice, Edouard Silas, harmony and organ w. 
Dr. Warwick Jordan, singing w. William 
Shakespeare, in London; m. Edith M. Pile, 
Sidmouth, Devonshire, Eng. (3 children). 
Teacher Blackheath Cons., London, Becken- 
ham Cons., London; taught mostly privately 
in the U. S. ; dir. and organist Christ Ch., 
Houston, Tex. Has composed songs and pi- 
ano pieces. Associate Am. Guild of Organ- 
ists. Address: 2210 Travis St., Houston, 
Texas. 

CORD, Fay Ginn (Mrs. Marc Lagen) : 

Concert soprano; b. Des Moines, la., Dec. 
31, 1888; mus. ed. w. Dean Frederick Howard, 
w. Mnie. Edouard Colonne and Jean de 
Reszke in Paris, in Berlin, and w. F. Paolo 
Tosti in London; m. Marc Lagen, New York 
concert manager. Debut in joint recital with 
Ben Davies, London, 1909; sang under Co- 
lonne, Massenet, Nikisch and other leading 
conductors in Paris and Berlin; appeared 
at Worcester Festival, Worcester, Mass., 
1907, with Rubinstein Club, New York, 1908; 
trans-continental tour, 1910-12; repertoire in- 
cludes operas, oratorios and French, German, 
Italian and English songs. Address: 500 Fifth 
Avenue, New York. 

CORDER, Frederick: 

Conductor, teacher, composer; b. Hackney, 
London, Jan. 26, 1852; stud, at the Royal 
Acad. of Music (Mendelssohn Scholarship, 
1875), w. Ferd. Hiller at Cologne, 1875-8. 
Cond. Brighton Aquarium Concerts, 1880; 
prof, of composition at Royal Acad. Music 
since 1886, curator there since 1889; his pu- 
pils include most of prominent British com- 
posers of today. Founded the Soc. of British 
Composers, 1905, and pub. firm of Charles 
Avison, 1906.' Collab. with his wife in 1st 
English translations of "Ring" dramas, 
"Meistersinger" and "Parsifal," for the or- 
iginal scores pub. by Schott; also contrib- 
utor to Grove's Dictionary. Comp. : operas 
"Morte d' Arthur" (1877, not prod.), "Nordisa" 
(Liverpool, 1887, prod, by C. Rosa Opera Co. 
and others), "Ossian" (1905, not prod.); op- 
erettas "Philomel" (an opera satire, 1880), 
"A Storm in a Tea-cup" (1880), "The Na- 
bob's Pickle" (1883), "The Noble Savage" 
(1885); cantatas "The Cyclops" (1881), "The 
Bridal of Triermain" (Wolverhampton Fest., 



1886), "The 
(1888), "The 



Blind Girl of Castel-Cuille 
Sword of Argantyr" (Leeds 



Fest., 1889); for orch., "Evening on the Sea- 
Shore" (idyll, 1876), "Im Schwarzwald (suite, 
1876), "Ossian" (overt., 1882), "Nocturne" 
(188.), "Prospero" (overt., 1885), "Roumanian 
Suite" (1887), "Pippa Passes" (orch. poem, 
1890, "A Fairy Tale" (1913); incid. music to 
"The Tempest" (1886), "The Termagant" 
(1898), "The Black Tulip" (1899); "Dream- 
land," ode for chorus and orch. (1883); "Rou- 
manian Dances" for vln. and piano (1883); 
"The Minstrel's Curse," ballad for decla- 
mation w. orch. (1888); "True Thomas," mus. 



"The Orchestra, and how to write for it" 
(ib., 1895, 2nd ed., 1902); "Modern Mus. Com- 
position (ib., 1909); "Musical Encyclopaedia" 
(ib., 1915). Address: 13 Albion Road, South 
Hampstead, London, N. W. 

'CORDER, Paul w,: 

Teacher and composer; b. London, Dec. 14, 
1879, s. Frederick C. (q.v.); entered Royal 
Acad. of Music, 1895, stud, piano w. Oscar 
Beringer and Tobias Matthay, composition 
w. his father; stud, vln., viola, horn, clar- 
inet, etc.; elected associate Royal Acad., 1905; 
app. professor of harmony and composition 
there, 1907. Comp.: 1-act opera "Grettir the 
Strong," op. 2 (not prod.); "The Moon 
Slave," terpsichorean fantasy; overture, "Cy- 
rano de Bergerac," op. 4; "Dross," music- 
drama without words, op. 7; orch. fantasia, 
"Morar," op. 8; ballet, "The Dryad"; Prelude 
and Fugue, op. 14; "Sea Songs," op. 18; 2 
part-songs, op. 19; 3-act opera, "Rapunzel" 
(1916). Address: 13 Albion Road, South 
Hampstead, London, N. W. 

COREY, Curie" Luise: 

Coloratura-soprano (range 3 octaves) ; b. 
Washington, D. C., Nov. 14, 1895, d. George 
Boaz and Emily Louise (Fowler) C.; ed. by 
English governess; A.M., George Washington 
Univ. (under priv. teachers) ; stud, piano, 
theory, etc., Adelaide Clements in Washing- 
ton, 9 yrs.; singing w. Camille M. Cortesi, 
1908-10, and Oscar Saenger in New York, 
dramatic training w. Jacques Coini. Debut 
in concert, Library of Congress, Washington, 
D. C., Dec., 1910. Repertoire includes many 
opera, concert, recital, lecture-recitals. Ad- 
dress: 6 E. 81st St., New York. Home: 938 
"K" St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 



COREY, Newton John: 

Pianist, organist, lecturer, editor, manager; 
b. Hillsdale, Mich., Jan. 31, 1861, s. John and 
Juliette (Meacham) C. ; ed. Hillsdale Coll., 
Muc. D. 1910; stud, music in Boston w. B. J. 
Lang, J. C. D. Parker, S. B. Whitney, W. F. 
Apthorp; m. Ada Benedict Davies of New 
York, Sept. 2, 1903. Was organist of Hills- 
dale Coil. Ch. at age of 13; organist Fort St. 
Presbyterian Ch., Detroit, since 1891; has lec- 
tured on music, illustrating on the piano 
throughout the U. S. ; first to illustrate Wag- 
ner lecutres w. stereopticon; departmental 
editor "The Etude"; publisher and editor 
"Art and Artists" (a monthly devoted to all 
the arts) ; critic of music and drama, Detroit 
"Saturday Night"; manager of the Detroit 
Orchestral Assn., which presents the Boston, 
New York, Philadelphia, Chicago and Cin- 
cinnati orchestras each season. Mus. D., 
Hillsdale Coll. Mem. Detroit Club, Fine Arts 
Soc. Address: 38 Woodward Terrace, Detroit, 
Mich. 

CORNELIUS, Peter : 

Dramatic tenor; b. Nord Sjalland, Den- 
mark; spent his youth in Denmark as a 
farmer; at 23 went to Paris and stud, singing 
w. Devillier, then w. Ernst Wolf in Berlin. 

recit. (1895); "The Witches Song," do. (1904) ; I Made debut as Siegmund, Copenhagen, 1900: 
"Elegy" for 24 vlns. (1908); "Empire Pag- participated in 1st Danish productions of 
eant Masque" (1910); "The Angels," bibl. ! "Siegfried" and "Gotterdammerung," 1904; 
scene for 6 choirs (1911); "Sing unto God," j permant member Copenhagen Royal Opera; 
50-part motet (1912). Author: "Exercises in | sang at Bayreuth under Hans Richter, 1906; 
Harmony and Mus. Comp." (London, 1891) : London debut as Lohengrin, 1907; has ap- 

131 



CORNELL 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



COBTOT 



peared as "guest" in Germany, Norway, 
Sweden, Scotland, France and Hungary; has 
also appeared at English music festivals. 
Royal Danish chamber singer; Knight of the 
Order of Danebrog. Address: "Mont Port," 
Snekkersten, Denmark. 

',, Alfred Y. : 



Vocal teacher; b. New York, May 30, 1874, 
s. Henry and Eliza (Mendham) C.; stud. 
music w. E. J. Meyer, Georg Henschel, Gi- 
raudet, etc. Engaged as teacher of singing 
in New York 20 yrs., also at Acad. of the 
Holy Names, Albany, New York, and the 
Summer Sch. of Voice, Round Lake, New 
York; has appeared in oratorio and song re- 
citals. Mem. Musicians' Club, MacDowell 
Club of New York, American Guild, Music 
Teachers' Nat. Assn. Address: 607 Carnegie 
Hall, New York. 

CORN, Adah Bascom: 

Teacher and accompanist; b. Iowa, Jan. 
24, 1870, d. Elias Bush and Mary Place 
(Rogers) Bascom; grad. high sch. ; Cornell 
Coll., Mt. Vernon, la., 3 yrs.; stud, music 
Cornell Cons.; Mo. Wesleyan Coll., Cameron, 
Mo.; w. B. Godfrey, Philadelphia; m. (3 
children). Priv. coach in singing. Has 
composed part-songs for women's voices. Has 
contributed articles to "Musical Monitor." 
Founder and only pres. Cameron Musical 
Club; charter mem. and 1st pres. Mo. Wes- 
leyan Coll. Guild; founder Cameron May Fes- 
tival, conducted annually under auspices of 
College guild; pres. Cameron Musical Club, 
10 yrs.; mem. Mo. State Music Teachers' 
Assn. Address: 410 E. Fourth St., Cameron, 
Mo. 

* CORONARO, Antonio: 

Composer; b. Vicenza, Italy, 1860, brother 
of Gaetano and Gellio C. Comp. : operas, 
"Seila" (Vicenza, 1880) and "Falco di Cala- 
bria" (ib., 1903). Address: Vicenza, Italy. 

" CORONARO, Gellio Benvenuto : 

Pianist and composer; b. Vicenza, Italy, 
Nov. 30, 1863 (protege of Sonzogno) ; stud, at 
the Liceo Rossini, w. Busi, Parisini and Man- 
cinelli, won 1st prize with 1-act opera, "Jo- 
landa," produced at the Cons. Debut as pi- 
anist at age of 8; was organist in Vicenza at 
age of 9; theatre-cond. at Marosteca at 13; 
chorus-master at 15. Comp.: "Jolanda," op- 
era (Milan, 1889); "Festa a Marina," dramatic 
sketch (1st prize offered by Sonzogno, 1892; 
prod. Venice, 1893); "Minestrone Napoletano," 
operetta (Messina, 1893); "Claudia," 2-act 
opera seria (Milan, 1895); "Bertoldo" (Milan, 
1910); also 2 masses; 5-part madrigal; string 
quartet; songs; piano pieces; album for or- 
gan. Address: Milan, Italy. 

' CORRUCCINI, Roberto: 

Singer, teacher, conductor, etc.; b. Macer- 
ata, Italy, June 7, 1859, s. Pietro and Caro- 
lina (Gentili) C.; ed. elementary schs. and 
gymnasium of Macerata; mus. ed. w. Janstini, 
stud, violin at the Istituto Musicale, Macer- 
ata, w. Cesare Ales and Filippo Romagnoli, 
singing w. Domenico Concordia in Italy. 
Played in orch. at Bologna, 1879-84; operatic 
debut as Dulcamara in "L'Elisir d'Amore," 
at the Teatro Vaccai, Tolentino, 1885; sang 
comic bass parts until 1900 in the principal 



theatres of Italy, as well as in Budapest, Vi- 
enna, Lisbon and on an extended tour in 
Russia; prompter under Campanini at the 
Manhattan Opera House, New York, 1906-7; 
prompter, chorus-master and basso buffo w. 
Abraamson's Opera Co., on tour of the U. S., 
1907-8; in similar capacities w. Bonci Grand 
Opera Co. in Mexico, Melba Grand Opera Co. 
in Australia, Constantino Grand Opera Co. in 
New Orleans and Havana, Bessie Abbott 
Grand Opera Co. in Florida and Texas, Aborn 
Grand Opera Co. in New York, Leoncavallo 
Grand Opera Co. and Lombard! Grand Opera 
Co. in California; settled in Portland, Ore., 
1915, as vocal teacher, musical director, and 
cond. of the Portland Opera Assn., with which 
he has prod, to date "Romeo et Juliette," 
"Fra Diavolo," "Faust," "Rigoletto," and 
"II Trovatore." Created Carlo in "I Due 
Soci" of Gialdino Gialdini and Benoit in Puc- 
cini's "La BohSme"; has sung, studied and 
coached an extensive operatic repertoire; has 
been associated with most of the notable 
artists who have been connected with Italian 
opera during the past 30 yrs. Mem. Italian 
Red Cross. Address: 603 Eilers Building, 
Portland, Ore. 

CORTESE, Angelo: 

Harpist; b. Marsicovetere, Italy, Dec. 11, 
1886, s. Anthony and Maria Francesca (Lau- 
letta) C.; ed. Collegiate Inst., London, On- 
tario; stud, privately w. Alphonse Hassel- 
mans, Paris Cons. ; m. Lorienne Mann, Day- 
ton, Ohio, Apr. 22. 1915 (1 son). Debut as 
soloist Harmonie Club, Davenport, la., Apr., 
1911; has appeared w. many eminent Amer- 
ica's artists, incl. Frances Alda, Tilly Koenen, 
David Bispham, Christine Miller, Fremstad, 
McCormack, etc.; played the "Legend of 
Thome," first time in America w. Memphis 
Symphony Orch., 1912. Mem. Chamber of 
Commerce, Memphis, Tenn., Young Men's 
Inst. Address: Glaslyn Building. Home: 1870 
Union Ave., Memphis, Tenn. 
. 
CORTOLEZIS, Fritz: 

Conductor; b. Passau, Feb. 21, 1878; stud, 
piano w. H. Bussmeyer in Munich, composi- 
tion w. Ludwig Thuille, 1899-1902. Repetitor 
at the opera in Schwerin, 1903; chorus-master 
at the Nat. Theatre, Berlin, 1904; chief cond., 
Ratisbon Theatre, 1905, Nuremberg, 1906; 
upon Mottl's recommendation appointed Hof- 
kapellmeister, Munich Court Opera, at same 
time acting as cond. of the Lehrergesang- 
verein and the Akademischer Gesangverein, 
1907-11; engaged by Beecham in 1911 for the 
Wagner and Strauss performances in Lon- 
don; chief cond. Kurfurstenoper, Berlin, 1912; 
chief Hofkapellm. in Karlsruhe since 1913. 
Address: Wendtstr. 3, Karlsruhe, Germany. 

CORTOT, Alfred-Denis: 

Conductor and teacher; b. Nyon, Switzer- 



land, s. of 



French father and a Swiss 



mother, Sept. 26, 1877; stud, music w. De- 
cambes, Rouquou and Diemer at the Paris 
Cons., winning 1st piano prize in 1896. Debut 
in Beethoven's C min. concerto at the Co- 
lonne Concerts, Paris, 1896; went to Bay- 
reuth in 1898, stud. Wagner's works w. J. 
Kniese, and acted as repetitor at the Bay- 
reuth Festivals, 1898-1901. After return to 
Paris began active propaganda for the works 



132 



of Wagner; cond. the French premiere of 



DOST 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



COUBTENAY 



'Gotterdammerung" at the Theatre du Cha- 
eau d'Eau, May 17, 1902; established and di- 
ected the Association des Concerts A. Cortot, 
educating the public to an appreciation of 
Vagner, 1902-4; conducted the 2nd perf. of 
'Tristan und Isolde" shortly after Lamour- 
saux had directed the French premiere (Nou- 
r eau Theatre, Dec. 14, 1904) ; made numerous 
ours of France, Germany, Austria, the Neth- 
irlands, Spain, Switzerland, Russia, Italy and 
England as piano soloist; formed a trio w. 
acques Thibaud and Pablo Casals; profes- 
or of advanced piano playing, Paris Cons., 
ince 1907. Chev. of the Legion of Honor, 
lecor. w. the Order of Isabella la Catolica. 
address: Conservatoire National de Musique, 
ir 87, bid. St. Michel, Paris, France. 

;OST, Herbert Walton: 

Critic and manager; b. Indianapolis, Ind., 
Jov. 1, 1886, s. Edward F. and Jessie (Apple- 
;ate) C. Critic and St. Louis representative 
'f Musical America (N. Y.); managed local 
oncerts and artists two years; former sec. 
It. Louis Grand Opera Committee. Home: 
533 Cabanne Avenue. Office: Third National 
Jank Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. 

X)STA, P. Mario: 

Composer; b. Taranto, Italy, July 26, 1858, 
.ephew of Michele C. Comp. chamber-mu- 
ic, popular songs, mostly in Neapolitan dia- 
sct, incl. "Luna Nova," "Oje Caruli," "Se- 



"A Napolitana," etc.; 
'Le Module reve," and 



enata Mediovale," 
Iso 2 pantomimes 
THistoire d'un Pierrot" (Paris, 1893). 

3OTSWOBTH, Albert: 

Organist and writer; b. LaFayette, Ind., 
)ct. 9, 1851, s. Thomas and Elizabeth (Webb) 
!.; ed. general schooling in Missouri; stud, 
lusic principally with mother; otherwise 
elf- taught; m. Gertrude G. Jennings, Sept. 
2, 1876 (3 children). Organist and choirm. 
Mrst Congrl. Ch., Burlington, la., over 18 
rs.; of New First Congrl. Ch., Chicago over 
2 yrs. Reviewer and writer on musical sub- 
sets for "Music News," Chicago, 9 yrs.; 
writer of "The Elderly Person" column; con- 
ributor to magazines, etc. Lecturer on 
arious topics. Pres. Bach Choral Soc., Chi- 
ago; mem. exec, com., Illinois Chapter Am. 
kiild of Organists. Address: 106 N. LaSalle 
t, Chicago, 111. 

lOTTLOW, Augusta: 

Pianist; b. Shelby ville, 111., Apr. 2, 1878; 
tud. music w. mother; piano w. C. Wolf- 
ohn, harmony w. F. G. Gleason in Chicago; 
tud. piano w. Busoni, theory w. O. B. Boise, 
i Berlin, 1896; m. Edgar A. Grest of Berlin. 
Segan to play in public when 6 yrs. old, 
layed an entire recital in Chicago at age of 
; first appeared w. orchestra there at 10 
L888); concertized throughout the U. S. in 
ecital and with orchestras, 1889-95; made 
oncert tours through Germany, Holland, 
Ingland and Russia, since 1896. Made ma- 
ure debut in America at the Worcester 
'estival, 1900; soloist with Boston Symphony 
rch., 1902; made several tours of the U. S., 
hen returned to Berlin. 

OUPEB, Helen: 

Accompanist, pianist, teacher of piano and 



rgan; b. Blue Earth, Minn., Aug. 23, 



d. Joseph Edwin and Emma Retta (Pfeffer) 
C.; grad. high sch., Blue Earth, 1904; Carle- 
ton Coll., Northfield; mus. ed. St. Cecilia 
Cons. Winona; stud. w. Marie Meyer Ten 
Broeck, Victor Heinze in Berlin; and others; 
unmarried. Teacher 6 yrs., and organist, 5 
yrs., Blue Earth, Minn.; professional ac- 
companist, 6 yrs. ; asst. teacher Marie Meyer 
Ten Broeck School of Music, Minneapolis, at 
present. Mem. Fortnightly Musical, Blue 
Earth, Minn.; Thursday Musical, Minneapolis, 
Minn. Address: Studio Building, 66 S. llth 
St. Home: care F. C. Pfeffer, Minneapolis, 
Minn. 

COUBSEN, Edgar Eugene: 

Organist, pianist, accompanist, teacher; b. 
Sacramento, Gal., Jan. 11, 1861, s. Gershon 
A. and Jane Ann (Bull) C. ; grad. Royal Cons., 
Leipzig; m. Annie F. Griffin, Portland, Ore., 
Apr. 11, 1883 (2 children). Teacher in Port- 
land, Ore., 36 yrs.; organist 1st Presbyt. Ch. 
since 1890; Temple Beth Israel since 1906; 
has acted as accompanist for Gogorza, Kreis- 
ler, Schumann-Heinck, Julia Claussen, Clar- 
ence Whitehill, etc. Address: 658 Lovejoy 
St., Portland, Oregon. 

COTJBTEAU, Emelie Sophie: 

Supervisor; b. St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 20, 
1881, d. David L. and Hedwidge (Lorrain) C. ; 
grad. Central High Sch., St. Paul, 1898, St. 
Paul Normal Sch., 1900; stud, piano, pipe or- 
gan, theory, etc. w. George H. Fairclough 
and others, singing w. Lewis F. Shawe, meth- 
ods in pub. sch. music, Elsie M. Shawe and 
Osbourne McConathy of Northwestern Univ., 
111. School teacher, St. Paul, Minn., 1900-14; 
asst. supervisor or music, St. Paul, since 
1914. Active mem. Schubert Club, St. Paul. 
Address: Dept. of Education, 80 Court House. 



Home: 742 St. Peter 



St. Paul, Minn. 



133 



COUBTENAY, Irma Bichardson: 

Organist, teacher; b. Brooklyn, N. Y., Mar. 
28, 1892; ed. Richmond Hill High Sch.; stud, 
piano w. Elizabeth Strauss, organ and the- 
ory w. Harry Rowe Shelley, Frank Sealy, 
Gaston Dethier, at Institute of Musical Art, 
New York. Organist and choirmaster, St. 
Paul's Ch., Glen Cove, Long Island, 1907-8, 
Christ Ch., Manhasset, L. I., 1908-9; St. 
John's Ch., Cold Spring Harbor, L. I., 1909- 
16; private teacher of piano and organ, for 
last o yrs. Associate Am. Guild of Organ- 
ists, mem. Nat. Assn. of Organists. Address: 
Brooklyn Manor, New York. 

COUBTENAY, Vera: 

Operatic soprano; b. Missouri; mus. ed. at 
Balrd Coll., Clinton, la., and w. Blanche 
Marchesi and others in Paris, where she was 
coached in opera by Gounod, Saint-Saens and 
Massenet. Debut at the Opera-Comique in 
"Manon," in which she studied w. Massenet; 
sang leading soprano roles at the Opera Com- 
ique for 6 yrs. ; subsequently appeared in con- 
cert in the principal cities of Europe, and 
toured with French opera companies in South 
America, Algiers, Belgium, Germany, Rou- 
mania and Switzerland; appeared in the prin- 
cipal cities of France, and frequently at the 
Elysee Palace and the home of the president 
of France and official receptions at the for- 
eign embassies; later sang with the Metro- 
politan Opera Co., New York, and on con- 



COUBVOISIEB 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



COWLES 



cert tours in the U. S. ; sang in London, 1911; 
repertoire includes over 30 operatic roles. 
Address: Hotel Somerset, New York. 

COUBVOISIEB, Karl: 

Teacher and violinist; b. Basel, Nov. 12, 
1846; stud. w. David and Rontgen at Leipzig 
Cons., 1867-9, w. Joachim in Berlin, 1869-70, 
singing w. Gustav Barth in Frankfort. Mem. 



Society, 1896-1914; Sir Charles Halle's suc- 
cessor as cond. of Manchester Concerts, 
1896-9; cond. Handel Triennial Pest. Crystal 
Palace, 1903-12, Cardiff Fest., 1902-10, Scot- 
tish Orch. from 1900; Mus. Doc. (hon. c.) 
from Cambridge, 1900, from Edinburgh, 1910; 
knighted 1911. Comp. : 2 operettas, "Gari- 
baldi" and "One too many," (1874); 4 operas, 
"Pauline," Lyceum, London (1876), "Thor- 



Thalia Theatre orch., Frankfort, for a short i grim," Covent Garden (1890), "Signa" (Mi- 
time; conducted and studied there until 1875; j Ian, Dal Verme Theatre, 1893; London, 1893), 
cond. Dusseldorf Theatre orch., until 1876, i and "Harold or the Norman Conquest" (4 
when he resigned to devote himself to teach- acts, London, 1895); 3 oratorios "The Deluge" 



ing and conducting choral societies; teacher 
of singing in Liverpool, England, since 1885. 
Comp.: symphony; 2 concert-overtures; vln.- 
concerto; minor pieces published. Author: 
"Die Violintechnik," an essay (1878); "The 
Technics of Violin-playing," Eng. transl. by 
H. E. Krehbiel (2nd ed., New York, 1896); 
"ficole de la velocite" for vln., and "Methode 
de Violon" (London, 1892). Address: Liver- 
pool, England. 

COVEBLY, Bobert: 

Composer; b. Oporto, Portugal, Sept. 6, 
1863; stud, counterpoint, orchestration and 
violin w. Weist, Hill, Ludwig and Jacquinot 
in London. Settled in New York since 1884. 
Composed numerous songs and piano pieces; 
march, "The Passing Regiment." 



COWABD, Henry: 

Teacher, composer, conductor; b. 



Liver- 



pool, England, Nov. 26, 1849; apprenticed to 
cutlery business and won several prizes as 
craftsman; abandoned his trade for music 
at age of 22; grad. Tonic Sol-fa College; 
Mus. B., Oxon., 1889, Mus. D., 1894. Lec- 
turer on music, Fifth Coll. ; singing-teacher 
at the Girl's High Sch., Sheffield; cond. of 
the Amateur Instrumental Soc., and of the 
Musical Union at Sheffield, which he took on 
tour around the world; chorus-master of the 
Sheffield Festival since 1896; cond. Barnsley 
Cecilia, 1897, Leeds Choral Union, Hudders- 
field Festival Choral Soc., Newcastle and 
Gateshead Choral Soc., and various music 
festivals; instructor of music at Sheffield 
Univ. since 1904. Comp.: Cantatas "Magna 
Charta," 1882, "Queen Victoria," 1885, "The 
Story of Bethany," 1891, "The King's Er- 
ror," 1894, "Heroes of Faith," 1895; "The 
Fairy Mirror" for female voices with tab- 
leaux vivants; "Tubal-cain" for chorus and 
orch.; anthems, songs, Sunday-school songs, 
hymns, etc. Edited a coll. of Methodist 
Hymns (1901). Address: Sunnybank, Sheffield, 
England. 

'COWEN, (Sir) Frederic Hymen : 

Conducto and composer; b. Kingston, Ja- 
maica, Jan. 29, 1852; brought to England and 
began studying music at age of 4; stud. w. 
Benedict and Goss in London, w. Hauptmann, 
Moscheles, Reinecke, Richter, Plaidy in Leip- 
zig, w. Kiel in Berlin. Debut as pianist in 
recital at Her Majesty's Theatre, London, 
1863; appeared frequently in recital and at 
principal London concerts until 1869; ac- 
companist to Mapleson's concert party; as- 
sistant accompanist at Her Majesty's Theatre 
under Costa; cond. London Philharmonic Con- 
certs, 1887-92 (succeeding Sullivan), and 
1900-7; mus. dir. Melbourne Centennial Ex- 



hibition, 1888-9; cond. Liverpool Philharmonic 



(1878), "Ruth" (1887), "The Veil" (1910); 
cantatas, "The Rose Maiden" (1870), "The 
Corsair" (1876), "St. Ursula" (1881), "The 
Sleeping Beauty" (1885), "St. John's Eve" 
(1889), "The Water-Lily" (1893), "The Trans- 
figuration," (1895), "John Gilpin" (1904); 
"Song of Thanksgiving" (Melbourne, 1888); 
"All hail the glorious reign" (1897); Collins' 
"Ode to the Passions" (Leeds, 1898); "Cor- 
onation Ode" (1902); 6 symphonies, 1 in C 
min. (1869), 2 in F (1872), 3 Scandinavian, in 
C min. (1880), 4 Welsh, in B-flat min., 5 in 
F, 6 "Idyllic," in E; 3 orchestral suites, "The 
Language of Flowers," "In the Olden Time," 
"In Fairyland"; Sinfonietta in A for orch.; 
piano concerto in A min.; 2 overtures for 
orch. ; Piano Trio in A min. ; Piano Quartet 
in C min.; piano pieces; over 250 songs. Au- 
thor: "My Art and My Friends" (his me- 
moirs, London, 1913), and a glossary of 
mus. terms "Music as she is wrote" (London, 
1915). Address: 54 Hamilton Terrace, London, 
N. W. 

COWEN, John H.: 

Teacher; b. Blooming Valley, Pa., 1871; 
brother of Judge Frederick J. Cowen, Black- 
foot, Idaho; ed. grammar and normal schs. ; 
mus. ed. Northwestern Sch. of Music, Edin- 
boro, Pa.; Oberlin Cons., Oberlin, O.; stud, 
organ and piano w. Henry B. Vincent, Erie, 
Pa. Was conductor of Willamette Valley 
Chatauqua Chorus, 1914-6; Rose Festival Cho- 
rus, Portland, Ore., 1915. Address: 303 Til- 
ford Bldg. Home: 850 Clinton St., Portland. 

COWL.ES, Eugene: 

Opera singer; b. Stanstead, Quebec, Can., s. 
C. W. and Hortense B. (Chase) C. ; worked 
as a bank clerk in Chicago for some years, 
and sang in church choirs, quartets, etc. ; 



m. Louise Cleary, May 23, 



Debut as 



134 



Squire Bantam in "Dorothy" w. The Boston- 
ians at Ford's Theatre, Baltimore, 1888; sang 
bass roles w. the Bostonians, 10 yrs. ; espe- 
cially noted as Will Scarlett in "Robin 
Hood"; became leading man in Alice Nielsen 
Opera Co., 1898; also sang opera in London; 
toured in Gilbert and Sullivan revivals. Com- 
poser of numerous songs, including "For- 
gotten" and "Crossing the Bar." Address: 
Derby Line, Vt. 

COWL.ES, Walter Buel: 

Pianist, composer, organist; b. New Haven, 
Conn., Sept. 4, 1881, s. Frederick Leonard 
and Isabel (Warner) C.; ed. Hopkins Gram- 
mar Sch.; Yale, A.B. 1906, Mus. B. 1907; 
mus. ed. Yale School of Music under San- 
ford, Parker and Knight, at Schola Cantorum, 
Paris, stud, orchestration w. Widor; m. El- 
frida Schofeld, New Haven, Conn., June 15, 
1914 (2 children). Made numerous appear- 



COWPER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CRAFTS 



ances in recitals, concerts, etc. ; taught at St. 
George's Sch., Newport, R. I., 1907-10, in 
Paris, 1910-1; at Yale School of Music, since 
1911; organist Plymouth Ch., New Haven, 
Conn. Received Steinert prize of $100 for pi- 
ano concerto (first perf. 1907). Comp. : Sonata 
for piano and violin, E min., 1914; Trio in 
C miu., 1916: Bolero and Prelude, pieces for 
orchestra, 1915; anthems (all in MS.); miscel- 
laneous piano pieces (Art Pub. Soc.. St. 
Louisa songs (H. W. Gray Co., N. Y. ; Silver 
Burdett Co., Boston); music for Yale Pa- 
geant, 1916 (MS.); choruses for women's 
voices (MS.). Mem. Graduate Club, New 
Haven; Yale college societies D. K. E. and 
Wolf's Head. Mem. com. on concerts Yale 
Univ., mgr. University Concerts. Address: 
Yale Station. Home: 203 Edwards St., New 
Haven, Conn. 

'COWPER, Harry Mattingly ("Holmes 
Cowper") : 

Tenor; b. Dundas, Ontario, Can., Mar. 4, 
1870, s. Roland and Sara Ann (Bishop) C. ; 
ed. Hamilton Coll. Inst., Ont., Canada; 
Quaker Coll., Pickering, Ont., to 1888; stud, 
music w. Frederick Walker in London, 
1895-7; George Ferguson in Berlin; Vergenet 
in Paris; Gottschalk in Chicago; m. Kate 
Holmes, Simcoe, Ont., Aug. 12, 1895. Tenor 
with leading choral and oratorio societies, 
incl. 9 appearances with Apollo Club in Chi- 
cago, Theodore Thomas, Pittsburgh and Cin- 
cinnati orchestras, Boston Festival, etc.; 
church positions in London and Chicago; 
teacher of singing and interpretation in 
American Cons, of Music, Chicago, 1897- 
1900, Sherwood School of Music, Chicago, 
1900-2; private teacher, 1902-9; dean Inst. 
Fine Arts and prof, singing, Drake Univ., 
since 1909. Mem. Cliff Dwellers, Chicago. 
Address: 1074 31st St., Des Moines, la. 

COX, Henry Givin: 

Violinist, educator, conductor; b. Pella, la., 
Nov. 6, 1879, s. James Murray and Luella M. 
(Keables) C.; ed. Pella (la.) .schs., Central 
Univ. of la. at Pella; Mus. B. Des Moines 
Musical Coll., 1897; post-grad, study w. 
Richard Hagemeister in Berlin, 1899-1902; m. 
Queene Hortense Snow, pianist, vocalist, ed- 
ucator, music supervisor, David City, Neb. 
Medal winner, la. State contest of violin 
students, 1896; dir. Pella Band, 1896-9; dir. 
Central Univ. music dept., 1900-1; dir. orch. 
dept. Des Moines Musical Coll., 1902-4; do. 
also dean of music faculty, Christian Coll., 
Columbia, Mo., 1904-6; do. State Univ. of la., 
dir. ( St. Mary's Choir and chmn. orch. com. 
la. State Music Teachers' Assn., 1906-9; 
founder and dir. Omaha School of Orchestral 
Instruments, 1909; founder and pres. Omaha 
Coll. of Music, 1916; founder Omaha Sym- 
phony Orch., 1910. Mem. Omaha Rotary and 
Omaha University clubs, exec. com. Omaha 
Clef Club. Address: College of Music, 301-4 
Patterson Block. Home: 3320 Dewey Ave., 
Omaha, Neb. 

COX, W. Ralph: 

Organist, composer, teacher of singing; b. 
Ohio, 1884; ed. Univ. of Wooster; stud, sing- 
ing w. d'Aubigne in Paris, Braggioti in Flor- 
ence, Italy, Sauvage and Dufft in New York, 
organ w. Dr. William C. Carl, dir. Guilmant 
Organ Sch., diploma 1908. Organist and 



135 



choirmaster Greenwich Presbyt. Ch., New 
York, 3 yrs. ; First Presbyt. Ch., Morristown, 
N. J., 4 yrs.; First Presbyt. Ch., Orange, N. 
J., past 3 yrs. Has composed songs, glees, 
part-songs, anthems, carols, etc. (pub. 
Schmidt, Boosey, Ditson, Schirmer, Summy, 
Gray). Academic mem. Am. Guild of Organ- 
ists; mem. Manuscript Soc. of New York, New 
York State Music Teachers' Assn., MacDow- 
ell Club and Musicians' Club of New York. 
Address: 1425 Broadway. Home: 610 West 
139th St., New York. 

CRABBY, Armand: 

Dramatic baritone; b. Brussels, Apr. 23, 
1884; mus. ed. at St. Gilles Cons, and w. D6- 
sire Demest at Brussels Cons., 1902-4 (2nd 
prize). Made debut as the Watchman in 
"Die Meistersinger" at Theatre de la Mon- 
naie, Brussels, 1904; created role of Friar in 
Massenet's "Jongleur de N6tre-Dame" same 
season (also sung by him at 1st perf. at 
Covent Garden, Metropolitan Opera House, 
Phila., Boston, etc.); engaged at Theatre de 
la Monnaie, 1904-8; mem. Manhattan Opera 
Company, New York, 1908-12, Chicago Grand 
Opera Co. (mgr. Dippel), 1910-11; created role 
of Pico in Victor Herbert's opera "Natoma" 
at Phila., 1911; has sung at Covent Garden 
since 1905; sang Escamillo in Berlin, 1909, but 
was obliged to decline a second invitation to 
sing Jochanaan in "Salome." Repertoire in- 
cludes Beckmesser, Scarpia in "Tosca," 
Amonasro in "Aida," Athanael in "Thais," 
Silvio in "Pagliacci," Alfio in "Cavalleria 
Rusticana," Marcus in "La Princesse d'Au- 
berge," and Valentin in "Faust." 

CRAFT, Marcella: 

Lyric soprano; b. Indianapolis, Ind., d. 
Hiram Joseph and Louisa Margaret (Cald- 
well) C.; grad. high sch., Riverside, Cal.; 
stud. w. the late Charles R. Adams in Bos- 
ton, Alessandro Guogni and Francesco Mot- 
tino in Milan, Jacques Stiickgold in Munich. 
Debut in "Traviata" at Elberfeld Stadtthea- 
ter (guest performance), in "Lohengrin" at 
Mayence Stadt-Theater, in "Traviata" at 
Kroll's, Berlin, in "Pagliacci" at Kiel Stadt- 
Theater, as Mimi in "BohSme" at Royal 
Opera, Munich; sang guest performances at 
Berlin Royal Opera ("Madame Butterfly"), 
at Berlin Komische Oper (Martha in "Tie- 
fland"), at Hanover Royal Opera ("Faust"), 
at Schwerin Opera ("Boheme") and at Mann- 
heim Opera ("Traviata"). Was selected by 
Dr. Richard Strauss to sing title role in 
"Salome" at Munich revival. Toured U. S. 
in concert since 1914; appeared as soloist w. 
leading Am. orchestras. Repertoire includes, 
besides operas mentioned above, leading roles 
in "Martha," "Don Giovanni," "Magic 
Flute," "Trovatore," "Rigoletto," "Aida," 
"Othello," "Secret of Susanne," "Donne 
Curiose," "Carmen," "Benvenuto Cellini," 
"Tales of Hoffmann," "Tannhauser," "Meis- 
tersinger," "Rosenkavalier," etc. Has title 
of Royal Bavarian Hofopernsangerin. Ad- 
dress: care of M. H. Hanson, 437 Fifth Ave., 
New York. 

CRAFTS, Harriet Amelia Hale: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Grass Valley, 
Cal., July 25, 1854, d. Rev. John Gardner and 
Jane P. (Dwinell) Hale, cousin of Philip 
Hale, Boston, music critic; ed. pub. and 



CRAIG 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CRAVENS 



priv. schs.; stud, music w. Carlyle Petersilia 
and William H. Sherwood in Boston, w. 
pupils of Oscar Raif in California, organ w. 
Wallace Sabin, theory w. H. B. Pas- 
more and W. J. McCoy; m. Harry Gray 
Crafts, Oakland, Cal., Apr. 28, 1891 (1 son). 
Taught in Tilden Ladies Sem., W. Lebanon, 



N. H., 



yrs. ; in several towns in Ver- 



mont; in Redlands and Oakland, Cal., pri- 
vately since 1883; has appeared as soloist and 
as accompanist for choral societies; organist 
in several churches in Oakland and Berkeley. 
Mem. ensemble club with Sigmund Beal 
as violinist and Louis Heine as cellist. Has 
composed piano pieces, songs, arrangements, 
etc. Curator of music section in Ebell (lit- 
erary) Soc., 7 yrs.; now pianist Oakland 
Technical High Sch. Address: 654 Vernon 
St., Oakland, Cal. 

CRAIG, David Soheetz: 

Tenor and vocal teacher; b. July 24, 1869, 
s. James and Lavina (Scheetz) C. ; grad. 
Girard boll., Philadelphia, Dec., 1883; stud. 
w. Franz X. Arens, New York, and at music 
dept. Teachers' Coll., Columbia Univ., New 
York; m. Elizabeth A. Stubbs, Philadelphia, 
May 19, 1896. Vocal teacher in Seattle, 10 yrs., 
organizing Washington Coll. of Music, 1907; 
editor "Puget Sound Year-Book," a classified 
musical directory incl. Seattle, Tacoma, Ever- 
ett., Bellingham, etc.; editor and publisher of 
"Music and Musicians," journal devoted to 
educational and musical interests of Pacific 
Northwest U. S. ; in this connection issued the 
"Washington and Oregon Year Book," to be 
published biennially. Sec. Seattle Clef Club, 
mem. Washington State and local music 
teachers' assns. Address: 1519 Third Ave., 
Seattle, Wash. Home: 2306 Eleventh Ave., 
N., Seattle, Wash. 

CRAMP, Carrie M.: 

Organist, choral conductor, supervisor of 
pub. sch. music; b. Hamburg, Pa., Apr. 27, 
1886, d. Samuel K. and Annie E. C.; grad. 
Reading, Pa., high sch., 1905, Cornell Univ., 
1915; stud, piano w. George Haage 2 yrs., 
Emma Haage 2 yrs., and piano, organ and 
theory w. William Benbow 12 yrs. (all at 
Reading, Pa.), special course for supervisor 
of music in pub. schs., Cornell Univ., 2 yrs., 
theory and composition w. Dr. Thomas Tap- 
per and voice w. Frank E. Rix, New York; 
associate Am. Guild of Organists, 1910, fel- 
low, 1913. Debut (piano) Reading, Pa., 1906, 
(organ) 1908); organist, People's M. E. Ch., 
1908-9, St. John's Reformed, 1909-12, St. 
Peter's M. E. and St. Stephen's Reformed, 
1912-13; St. Mark's Lutheran, Hanover, Pa., 
1913-15; teacher of piano and theory 1900-16 
in Reading and Hanover, Pa. ; teacher of the- 
ory and Y. M. C. A. glee club, Reading, Pa., 
1910-13; supervisor of music, pub. schs., Han- 
over, Pa., 1913-16; cond. many concerts by 
children, operettas perf. by high sch. chil- 
dren, etc. ; established community chorus in 
Hanover, Pa., teacher of music in high schs., 
New York, 1916; mem. Am. Organ Players' 
Club, 1913. Address: Studio Club, 35 E. 62nd 
St., New York, N. Y. 

CRANDAL.L, Alberta: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Lexington, Ky., April 
20, 1879, d. Albert Rogers and Ellen (Saun- 



ders) C.; ed. Alfred Univ., Alfred, N. Y. ; 



Milton Coll., Milton, Wis. ; mus. ed. New 
England Cons, of Music; stud. w. Louis C. 
Elson, Benjamin Cutter, Carl Stasny, Carl 



Baermann, Emil Liebling, 



M. Stillman; 



136 



unmarried. Has taught in Milton Coll., 1903- 
16; dir. sch. music, Milton Coll., since 1910. 
Address: Milton, Wis. 

CRANE, Julia Ettie: 

Normal teacher, singer (mezzo soprano) : b. 
Potsdam, N. Y., May 19, 1855, d. Samuel Cog- 

feshall and Harriet K. (Bissell) C.; grad. 
tate Normal Sch., Potsdam, N. Y., 1874; 
stud. pub. sch. music w. Luther Whiting 
Mason, H.- E. Holt, piano w. B. J. Lang, 
J. C. D. Parker, voice w. Luisa Cappiani, 
Frank Dossert, Oscar Saenger; also Manuel 
Garcia in London; unmarried. Teacher, 
graded schs., primary dept., and music 
teacher State Normal Sch., Shippenburg, Pa., 
1877-81; private teacher of singing, 1882-4; 
dir. of music in State Normal Sch., Potsdam, 
and principal Crane Normal Inst. of Music 
since 1884. Founded the first school for the 
training of supervisors of music in pub. 
schs., which is now attracting pupils from all 
parts of U. S. Author: "A Manual for Teach- 
ers of School Music" (7th ed.); numerous 
articles on school music. Address: 60 Main 
St., Potsdam, N. Y. 

CRANE, Harold: 

Actor and baritone; b. Nottingham, Eng- 
land, Nov. 21, 1875, ed. Salway Coll., Leyton- 
stone, Essex; 4 yrs. military service in Royal 
Canadian Dragoons; abandoned the army for 
the stage. Debut with Cummings Stock Co., 
at Princess Theatre, Toronto, 1899; appeared 
as Christopher Chinchilla in "Hodge, Podge 
& Co.," New York, 1900; Lord Puncheston in 
"The Messenger Boy," 1901-2; Lieut. Tom 
Wagner in "The Prince of Pilsen," 1902-03; 
Aiex in "Peggy from Paris," 1903-01; the 
Crown Prince in "Red Feather" and Charles 
Surface in "Lady Teazle," 1904-05; with the 
Augustin Daly Musical Stock Co. at Man- 
hattan Beach, Denver, Colo., 1906, and in the 
principal baritone role of "The Little Michus" 
(known on tour as "Two Little Girls") in New 
York and on tour, 1906-07; as Songatola in 
"Miss Pocahontas," 1907; leading baritone 
of the Princes Theatre Musical Stock Co., San 
Francisco, 1907-8; sang the Captain in "The 
Golden Girl," La Salle O. H., Chicago, 1908-9; 
appeared with Andrew Mack in "The Prince 
of Bohemia," New York, 1910; sang Dr. 
Lightfoot in "The Jolly Bachelors," 1910-11; 
with the Winter Garden company, New York, 
1911-12; sang Wakeleigh Knight in "The Sun 
Dodgers," 1912. Address: Hotel Bristol, New 
York. 

CRAVENS, Etta Dent: 

Conductor, pianist, teacher of singing, piano 
and theory; b. Manhattan, Kans., Feb. 9, 
1866, d. William and Lucinda (Harding) 
Dent; ed. Kansas State Agricultural Coll., 
Manhattan, Kans., Knox College, Galesburg, 
111. ; stud, singing, piano and theory at Knox 
College Cons., Galesburg, 111., 1885-6; stud, 
piano privately w. Heinrich Kohler, W. C. 
E. Seeboeck, Oscar Beringer in London, sing- 
ing w. S. F. Cravens, William Shakespeare 
in London, theory w. William Bentley, W. 
L. Hofer, M. Ennis in London; m. Samuel 
Francis Cravens, Manhattan, Kans., 1887 (1 



CRAWFORD 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CROSS 



child). Dir. Cravens School of Music, To- 
peka, Kans., 1888-93, music dept., Denver 
(Colo.) Univ., 1893; Ottawa (Kans.) Univ. 
Cons , 1894-1902; organizer and dir. Cravens 
School of Music, Phoenix, Ariz., 1902-7; dir. 
music dept. College of Emporia, Emporia, 
Kans., 1907-14; organizer and dir. Cravens 
School of Music, Emporia, Kans., since 1915; 
dir. Emporia Women's Chorus, 1914 ; pian- 
ist at Ottawa Chautauqua Assembly, 1899- 
1903; made many appearances throughout the 
middle western U. S. in recitals, concerts 
and as choral director. Hon. Mus. B., Otta- 
wa Univ., Ottawa, Kans., 1895. Address: 523 
Merchant St., Emporia, Kans. 

CRAWFORD, Rebekah: 

Teacher, writer; b. Middletown, N. J., d. 
James Patterson and Margaretta (Browne) 
C.; stud, music w. S. B. Mills, William 
Mason, Albert Ross Parsons; unmarried. 
Taught piano privately in Brooklyn, N. Y., 
1872-1911. Author: "Musicians in Rhyme for 
Childhood's Time" (w. Louise Morgan Till); 
"Musical Messages"; "Modern Masters, Art 
and Glory; Told in Picture and Story" (w. 
Elizabeth Fonsey). Owner of largest colln. 
of mus. pictures in U. S. (covering 5 cen- 
turies). Address: 37 W. 93rd St., New 
York. 

CRAWFORD, (Mme.) San-Juel: 

Teacher and mezzo-soprano; b. New Haven, 
Conn., d. Henry and Imogene E. (Buell) San- 
ford; related to Mme. Edwin Scott, painter; 
ed. priv. teachers; stud, music w. William 
J. Hemings of Berlin. Has been engaged in 
teaching 21 yrs.; at present dean of College 
of Music, Univ. of Greater Portland, Port- 
land, Ore. Address: College of Music, Univ. 
of Greater Portland, 17th and Lovejoy Sts., 
Portland, Ore. 

CREMER, Dorothy: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Ottawa, Ontario, 
1893, d. Julius and Bertha C. ; cousin of 
Julius Friedman, violinist; grad. high sch., 
West Seattle, 1911; grad. Acad. of Holy 
Name; stud, music privately. Has taught in 
Seattle, Wash., 7 yrs. Address: 5437 46th 
St., Seattle, Wash. 

'CRESER, William: 

Organist and composer; b. York, England, 



Sept. 



1844, 



of the choirmaster of St. 



John's; stud, music w. father, in whose choir 



etc.; organ music. Fellow Royal Coll. of 
Organists, F. T. C. L. Address: Trinity 
College of Music, London. 

CREWS, L,ucile: 

Composer, lyric soprano (range 3 octaves), 
vocal teacher; b. Pueblo, Colo., Aug. 23, 
1888, d. Charles Webster and Leida (Mc- 
Murtrie) C. ; grad. Dana Hall, Wellesley, 
1908; priv. tutors, Berlin and Paris; mus. ed. 
Northwestern Univ., Chicago, New England 
Cons., Boston, each 1 yr. ; stud, singing w. 
Vittorini Moratti in Berlin, 4 yrs.; composi- 
tion w. Hugo Kaun, 2 yrs. ; orchestration w. 
Alexander von Fietitz, 2 yrs.; m. Charles H. 
Marsh, Sept. 30, 1915. Debut in Berlin, 1914; 
toured Germany with Kitty Cheatham as ac- 
companist; recitals in middle western and 
western U. S. ; vocal teacher in Scott School 
of Music, Pueblo, Colo., 1915; Bible Institute 
o~ Los Angeles, Cal., since 1916. Comp. : 4 
Sketches for piano, op. 1; 2 Songs, settings 
of Tagore poems (Heffelfinger, Los Angeles); 
several orchestral compositions; violin pieces; 
trio (MS.), many songs; several for high 
voice with orch. ; "Masque of Love" (her 
own verses and music, prod, by Women's 
clubs of Pueblo, 1915). Mem. Sigma Alpha 
Iota. Address: 558 South Hope St. Home: 
976 Hyperion Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. 

CRIST, Bainbridge: 

Composer, teacher of singing; b. Feb. 13, . 
1883, s. Kendall and Maley (Bainbridge) C.; 
ed. Central High Sch., Washington, D. C., 
George Washington Univ., Washington, D. 
C., LL.B. 1906; stud, theory, composition and 
orchestration w. Paul Juon in Berlin, and w. 
Claude Landi in London, singing w. Franz 
Emerich in Berlin and William Shakespeare 
in London; m. Florence Libbey, Washing- 
ton, D. C., Nov. 16, 1909. Taught privately 
in Berlin, London, and, since the fall of 1914, 
in Boston, Mass. Comp.: for orchestra, 
"Egyptian Impressions," a symphonic suite 
first perf. Boston Symphony Orch., 1915 
(Carl Fischer); "The Parting," poem for 
voice and orch. (Carl Fischer); "Le Pied 
de la Momie," symphonic poem (first perf. 
England, 1914); "Hermonthis," choreographic 
drama; songs, incl. "Some One," "Mistle- 
toe," "To Arcady," "If There Were Dreams 
to Sell," "A Memory," "The Little Bird," 
"To Columbine," "Like April's Kissing 
May," "September Eve," "No Limit," 
"Shower of Blossoms" (Boston Music Co.); 



e sang; stud. w. G. A. Macfarren, organist I "Roses." "The Lost Path" (Augener Ltd.); 
and composer; m. Amelia Clarke, mezzo- | "To Folly and Whim" (Schott & Co.); "Yes- 
soprano. From 1856 occasionally substituted teryear," "April Rain," "To the Water 
at Holgate Rd. Ch., for Sir J. Barnaby, | Nymphs," "Butterflies," "C'est mon ami," 
whom he succeeded later; appointed organist ; "Three Balladettes" (Carl Fischer); "A Bag 



at Holy Trinity, Micklegate, 1859, St. An- 
drew's, Grinton, 1863, St. Martin-on-the-Hill, 



of Whistles," "My Father and Mother Were 
Irish," "The Auld Scotch Sangs" (Oliver Dit- 



Scarborough, 1875, Parish Ch., Leeds, 1881; son Co.); "Chinese Mother Goose Rhymes," 
cond. Leeds Choral Society, 1881-91; organist ; "Tell Me," "You Will Not Come Again" (Carl 
at Chapel Royal, St. James', 1891-2; since I Fischer) ; "Au clair de lune" (Homeyer), 
1902 examiner of Trinity Coll. of Music, in etc. ; f. string quartet, "Japonaise" and 
which capacity has made frequent visits to "Clavecin"; for piano, Miniatures (Augener 
mus. institutions throughout British colonies; Ltd.), "Retrospections," "Egyptian Impres- 
Mus. B., Oxon,, 1869; Mus. D., Oxon., 1880. j sions." Address: 803 Washington Street, 
Comp.: Oratorio. "Micaiah"; cantatas, "Eu- j Brookline, Mass, 
dora" (Leeds, 1882), "The Sacrifice of Freia" i 
(ib., 1889), "The Golden Legend," "Tegner's CROSS, Emma Fischer (3Irs. Irving: John 



Drapa"; Mass; 2 Psalms; "Old English 
Suite" for orch.; String Quartet in A min. ; 



Piano Trio in A; sonata for violin and piano, 



137 



C.): 

Pianist and organist; b. Ann Arbor, Mich., 
Feb. 8, 1879, d. Fred and Babbette (Werner) 



CROSS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CUCUEL, 



Fischer (parents both musical, father an or- 
ganist of note in Ann Arbor and Germany, 
grandfathers both organists in Germany); 
grad. Univ. of Michigan, 1896; stud, music 
w. Alberto Jonas, Theodore Leschetizky in 
Vienna; artists' diploma from Univ. of Michi- 
gan; stud, harmony and composition there 
w. A. A. Stanley, w. Navratil in Vienna; m. 
Irving John Cross, Ann Arbor, Mich., Dec. 
26, 1901 (1 child). Taught piano privately at 
Ann Arbor, in Michigan Univ. School of 
Music, 6 yrs. ; concertized in Europe and in 
a number of cities in eastern U. S. ; dir. 
piano dept. Univ. of Washington, Seattle, 1 
yr. ; at present dir. piano dept. Bellingham 
State Normal Sch. ; organist and choirmaster 
1st Meth. Epis. Ch. at Ann Arbor and Bap- 
tist Ch. in Bellingham; recent concerts in 
northwestern U. S. Mem. Bellingham Wom- 
en s Music and Aftermath Literary clubs. 
Address: 1125 Jersey St., Bellingham, Wash. 

CROSS, William Haden, 

Basso, teacher, conductor; b. Manton, 



Mich., Mar. 1, 



5, s. Andrew Madison and 



Jennie (Richmond) C. ; ed. Mancelona (Mich.) 
pub. schs., Alma Coll., Alma, Mich.; mus. 
ed. vocal dept. Alma Coll., 3 yrs., w. S. I. 
Slade, Detroit, 5 yrs.; m. Lillian May 
Schram, June 11, 1912 (1 child). Debut De- 
troit Cons, of Music, June 20, 1908; has di- 
rected quartets organized by him, 2 yrs. 
(Berryman Operatic Quartet, mixed, 1910-1; 
Redpath Lyceum Bureau, Dunbar Prat. Glee 
Club, 1911-2); sang w. First Baptist Ch. 
quartet, 4 yrs., Central Meth. Epis. Ch., 
Detroit, 4 yrs., Christ Ch., 1 yr. ; vocal 
teacher Baker Univ. Cons., Flint, Mich., 1 
yr. Mem. Orpheus Club (men's chorus). 
Address: 607 West Grand Boulevard, Detroit, 
Mich. 

C CROSSL,EY, Ada [Jessica]: 

Mezzo-soprano; b. Tarraville, Gippsland, 
Australia, Mar. 3, 1874, d. Edward Wallis and 
Harriette Crossley; stud, singing w. Fanny 
Simonson in Melbourne, 2 yrs. ; w. Santley 
in London, 1894, w. Mme. Marches! in Paris, 
piano and harmony w. Zelmann, 1892-3; m. 
Dr. Francis F. Muecke, 1905. Sang in several 
churches; made concert-debut with Mel- 
bourne Philharmonic Soc., 1892, London debut 
at Queen's Hall, May 18, 1895; sang by com- 
mand before Queen Victoria 5 times during 



Epis. Ch., Hattiesburg, Miss. Has composed 
"A Garden Song," awarded 1st prize in com- 
position contest, and others. Treas. Miss. 
Teachers' Assn., 1916: recording sec. Miss. 
Federation of Music Clubs, 1916; hon. mem. 
Chattanooga Music Circle, pres. Morning 
Music Club, Hattiesburg, 1914-7. Address: 
101 West 5th St., Hattiesburg, Miss. 

CROWELX, Wilhelmina Bayer: 

Teacher of piano and accompanist; b. 
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., d. Theodore Joseph and 
Marion (Brazier) C.; grad. Yonkers High 
Sch.; stud, music w. Alfred Andrews of 
Yonkers, Met. Coll. of Music, New York; 
m. Nov. 14, 1900 (widow). Has taught in 
Yonkers, N. Y., accompanist for Mary Law- 
ton, Carnegie Hall, for many yrs., and other 
singers. Mem. Musicians' Club, New York. 
Address: 303 7th Ave. Home: 514 Eighth 
Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

CROWEST, Frederick J.: 

Manager and musical editor; b. London, 
Nov. 30, 1850; ed. London and Italy; stud, 
mus. w. Turle, Tamplin, Sims Reeves, Lam- 
perti and Vaschetti. Joined editorial staff of 
Cassell, Fetter & Galpin, 1886; has held vari- 
ous editorial positions; became known as a 
tenor singer under name of Arthur Vitton; 
general manager and editor Walter Scott 
Publishing Co., Ltd., since 1901. Author: 
"The Great Tone-Poets" (1874); "Book of 
Musical Anecdote" 1878: 2 vols.; rev. ed. 1902 
as "Musicians' Wit, Humour and Anecdote"); 
"Phases of Musical England" (1881); "Mu- 
sical History and Biography in thqr Form of 
Question and Answer" (1883); "Advice to 
Singers"; "Musical Ground-work"; "Cheru- 
bini" (in "Great Musicians" Series); "Dic- 
tionary of British Musicians" (1895); The 
Story of British Music" (vol. i, 1895); "Cate- 
chism of Musical History" (10th thousand, 
1904); "Story of Music" (1902; in America 
"Story of the Art of Music); "Verdi: Man 
and Musician" (1897). Editor "Master Musi- 
cians" and "Music Story Series." Address: 
Heworth Lodge, Felling, Co. Durham, Eng- 
,land. 

CRUMPTON, Mary Evelyn Carter: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Mobile, Ala., Dec. 
7, 1878, d. Thomas Clay and Azaline Eliza- 
beth (Lott) Carter; grad. literary dept. Jud- 



next 2 yrs. ; has appeared as solist at all son College of Marion, Ala. ; stud, music 
important English festivals; toured Australia there and w. Leopold Godowsky in Chicago, 
in 1904; also toured U. S. and South Africa, at the Klindworth-Scharwenka Cons., Berlin, 
Address: Durham House, Langford Place, w. William H. Sherwood at Chautauqua, New 
London, N. W. York, w. Silvio Scionte in Chicago; m. Wil- 

liam C. Crumpton, lawyer and singer, Ever- 



CROWE, lion Ha P'Pool: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Nashville, 
Tenn., daughter of Laurence Dayton and 



green, Ala., 1908. Appearances in recital in 
Berlin and before clubs and colleges in 
southern U. S.; taught piano and harmony 



Maggie Lee (Thomas) p.; mus. ed. Nashville at Judson College, 6 yrs.; priv. teacher in 
Cons, of Music, 1892; Hanmer School of i Meridian, Miss., several yrs.; at present dir. 
Music, Detroit (Mich.), 1901-3; Chattanooga ! of music in the State School, Evergreen, 
Cons, of Music (Tenn.), 1904; Sophie New- \ Ala. Music chmn. Alabama Federation of 
comb School of Music, New Orleans, La., [Women's Clubs several yrs.; mem. music 
1915; m. Arthur J. Crowe, Atlanta, Ga., Nov. | com. General Federation of Clubs (National); 
15, 1909. Made numerous appearances in pres. local music club. Address: Evergreen, 
southern U. S. as concert pianist and accom- i Ala. 
panist; taught in Chattanooga Cons, of Music, I . 

1906, Ft. Payne (Ala.) Coll., 1907, Sunny , CUCUEL,, Georges: 

South* Inst., Atlanta, Ga., 1908; organist Cen- Writer; b. Dijon, France, Dec. 14, 1884; 
tenary Meth. Epis. Ch., Chattanooga, Tenn., j stud. w. Romain Rolland at the Sorbonne; 
1905-7; organist and choir dir. Main St. Meth. ' Docteur-es-lettres, 1913; went to Italy on a 

138 



CUI 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CURBIE 



government stipend for musical research, 
1914. Author: "La vie parisienne des princes 
de Wurtemberg-Beliard (1912); "fitudes sur 
un orchestre" (1913); "La PoupliniSre et la 
musique de chambre au XVIIP siecle" (1913); 
"Les createurs de 1'opera frangais" (1914). 
Address: Librairie Fischbacher, 33 rue de 
Seiae, Paris, France. 

CM, Cesar Antonovitch: 

Dramatic composer; b. Vilna, Russia, Jan. 
6. 1835, s. of a French officer who dropped 
out of the retreat from Moscow in 1812, set- 
tled in Poland and married a Lithuanian; 
ed. Vilna High Sch. ; stud, music w. Moni- 
uszko and Balakirev; m. Mile. Bamberg, 
1858. Military engineer; lecturer on fortifi- 
cation at the Artillery Sch. and Staff Coll.; 
prof, of fortification at the Petrgrad Eng. 
Acad., with rank of lieut.-gen.; musical 
critic of the "Gazette" and a strong advocate 
of the neo-German school, 1864-8; pub. .a 
series of articles in the Paris "Re>ue et 
Gazette musicale" on music in Russia 
(1878-9). Cornp.: operas, "The Mandarin's Son" 
(Petrograd, 1859), "The Prisoner of the 
Caucasus" (ib., 1859; rewritten 1881), "Wil- 
liam Ratcliffe" (ib., 1869), "Angelo" (ib., 
1876), "Le Flibustier" (Paris, Opera-Comique, 
1890, "The Saracen" (Petrograd, 1899), "Mile. 
Fifi" (ib., 1903), "Matteo Falcone" (Moscow, 
1908), "The Captain's Daughter" (Petrograd, 
1911): "A Feast in Time of Plague," written 
originally as a dramatic cantata, produced 
as a 1-act opera (Moscow, 1901); for orch., 
"Scherzo," op. 1, ditto, op. 2, "Tarantella," 
op. 12, "Marche solennelle," op. 18, "Suite 
miniature," op. 40, "Suite No. 2," op. 38, 
"Suite No. 3, A. Argenteau," op. 40, "Suite 
No. 4 'In modo populaire,' " op. 43, "Suite 
concertante," op. 25, for vln. and orch.; 2 
pieces for cello and orch., op. 36; 25 choruses 
for male, female and mixed voices, with 
instr. accompaniment, and a capp. ; over 200 
songs (Russian, German, French) ; numerous 
pieces for piano (valses, polonaises, im- 
promptus, miniatures, etc., some arr. for 
orch.); String Quartet in C min., op. 45. 
Pres. Imperial Russian Musical Soc. Ad- 
dress: Artillery School and Staff College, 
Petrograd, Russia. 

CULBEBTSON, Sasha: 

Violinist; b. in the United States, Dec. 29, 
1893; stud, violin first w. Suchorukov; entered 
the Rostov Cons, at age of 9; stud. w. Sevcik 
in Prague, 1905-8. Made his debut in Vienna, 
1908; has toured Germany and England. 

'GULP, Julia: 

Lieder-smger (mezzo-soprano) ; b. Gronin- 
gen, Holland, Oct. 6, 1881; received first mu- 
sical instruction on the violin and appeared 
at public performances at age of 14; stud, 
singing w. Cornelia van Zanten at the Am- 
sterdam Cons., Amsterdam, 1897, then w. 
Etelka Gerster in Berlin; m. Erich Merten. 
Debut in a concert w. Busoni, Magdeburg, 
1901; gave her first recital in Berlin, 1902; 
made tours of Germany, Austria, the Nether- 
lands, France, Spain and Russia, establish- 
ing a reputation as one of the best lieder- 
singers of her day; made debut in New York, 
Jan. 10, 1913, before end of season had sung 
with all the large symphony orchestras and 
in numerous recitals; has made annual visits 



139 



to the U. S. since 1913. touring the country 
from coast to coast. Was among the first to 
champion the cause of Hugo Wolf, in the 
interpretation of whose works she had for 
several seasons as accompanist and assisting 
artist Dr. Heinrich Potpeschnigg, an intimate 
friend of Wolf. Erich Wolff was her accom- 
panist until his death, 1913: since then she 
has appeared w. Coenraad V. Bos. Address: 
care Antonia Sawyer, yEolian Hall, New 
York. Home: Berlin, Germany. 
t 
CUMMINOS, John Grinnell: 

Pianist and organist; b. Centerville, Mich., 
s. Charles and Hannah (Grinnell) C. ; mus. 
ed. Cincinnati Coll. of Music, New England 
Cons., Boston, Scharwenka Cons., Berlin; m. 
Fanny Hodskin, July 29, 1896 (3 children). 
Teacher in Manistee, Mich., Omaha, Nebr., 
and Saginaw, Mich., 30 yrs. ; cond. Saginaw 
May Festival chorus for many yrs., assisted 
by Thomas, Damrosch and Russian Sym- 
phony orchestras, festivals every spring. 
Comp.: Technical Studies for Piano; Prelude 
and Fugue; Nocturne; Melody; Humming 
Birds; Valse Impromptu (Lagatree Pub. Co.); 
Etude Realistic, chorus for women's voices 
(Luckhardt & Belder). Sec. Mich. Music 
Teachers' Assn., pres. 2 yrs. Address: 400 
So. Washington Ave., Saginaw, Mich. 

CUNNINGHAM, Claude: 

Baritone; b. Manchester, Va., Mar. 26, 
1880; ed. privately in U. S. and Europe; stud, 
singing w. Sbriglia and Granier in Paris, 
stud, oratorio in London. Debut as Elijah 
at Crystal Palace, London, 1903; toured U. S. 
with Adelina Patti, 1908-09; has sung since 
1908 in concert and recital and with principal 
oratorio societies in the U. S. and Europe; 
sang St. Peter in the first American per- 
formance of Elgar's "The Kingdom," under 
the direction of the composer, New York, 
1907. also title role of Elgar's "Caractacus" 
at first American performance, Albany, N. 
Y., 1907; appeared in joint recitals with Mme. 
Corinne Rider-Kelsey in the U. S., Germany, 
Russia, England, Australia, and New Zealand, 
1910-14. Author: "Essays on Art and Lan- 
guage"; "The World-Spirit." Address: 523 
W. 112th Street, New York. 

CUNO, Helen Augusta: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Denver, Colo., Sept. 7, 
1893, d. Charles Frederick and Helene (Heck- 
elmann) C., her mother pianist and singer, 
grandmother, Mrs. Anna Heckelmann, noted 
pianist; grad. Manual Training High Sch., 
1910; Coll. of Speech Arts; stud, music with 
grandmother, mother, the Carlson Inst. ; mu- 
sic dept. Denver Univ. teacher's certificate, 
1912; Fine Arts Coll. of Music, diploma 1913; 
stud, piano, theoretical branches, musical 
history, singing. Co-director with mother of 
Ciino College of Music, Denver, Colo., four 
generations represented in the school. Mem. 
Florence Tausig Musical, Lessing and Men- 
delssohn clubs. Address: 2805 Gilpin St., 
Denver, Colo. 

CUBBIE, John Bayard: 

Pianist, organist, composer, teacher; b. 
Fredericton, New Brunswick, Canada, May 
;6, 1874, s. John Zebulon and Helen (Estey) 
C. ; ed. Cambridge Grammar and High Sch. ; 
grad. in organ at New England Cous., in 



CURRIER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



CURTIS 



piano at Faelten Piano Sch., Boston; unmar- Academy of Music, Philadelphia, April 16, 



ried. Teacher of piano, organ and singing 
(boys' voices) ; at present organist and choir- 
master of St. John's Ch., Jamaica Plain, Bos- 
ton, Mass. All compositions in MS. Mem. 
Am. Guild of Organists. Address: 907 Mass. 
Ave., Cambridge, Mass. 

CURRIER, Aaron Healy: 

Baritone and director; b. State College, 
Mont., nephew of J. C. Bartlett, tenor and 
jmposer; A.B., A.M., Oberlin College; grad. 
study abroad, 2 yrs. ; mus. ed. Oberlin Cons., 
Oberlin, O., and w. private teachers. Taught 
singing in Portland, Ore.; prof, of vocal 
music and dir. music dept. in Montana State 
College. Address: Bozeman, Mont. 

CURRIER, Thomas Parker: 

Teacher of pianoforte playing; b. Boston, 



Mass., 



John Parker and Hannah Frances 



(Harris) C. ; ed. priv. schs. ; stud, music w. 
B. J. Lang, Edward MacDowell, A. Siloti, 
I. Philipp; private teacher in Boston 30 yrs.; 
m. 1st, Frances Lillian Pierce; 2nd, Mary 
Knight Potter, the author. Author: "Ed- 
ward MacDowell, as I Knew Him"; peda- 
gogical articles on piano-playing. At various 
times has been music critic. Mem. Harvard 
Musical Assn., St. Botolph Club, Boston; In- 
ternational Soc. of Musicians. Address: 6 
Newbury St., Boston, Mass. 

'CURRY, Arthur Mansfield: 

Teacher and composer; b. Chelsea, Mass., 
Jan. 27, 1866; stud, violin w.' Franz Kneisel, 
composition w. Edward MacDowell. Taught 
in Berlin, 1914; now teacher of harmony at 
the New England Cons., Boston. Comp.: 
"Blomidon," overture for orch.; "Atala," 
orch. fantasie after Chateaubriand (1912) ; 
"The Winning of Amarac," for reader w. 
women's chorus and orch.; "Elegie," over- 
ture for orch.; piano pieces; songs; part- 
songs. Address: New England Conservatory 
of Music, Boston, Mass. 

CURTIS, H[enry] Holbrook: 

Laryngologist; b. New York, Dec. 15, 1856, 
s. Judge William Edmond and Mary A. 
(Scovill) C. ; brother of William Edmond Cur- 
tis; Ph.B., Yale, 1877; M.D., 1880; m. Jose- 
phine Allen, of Brooklyn, June 19, 1884. 
Specialist in laryngology and otology; visit- 
ing surgeon to New York Throat, Nose and 
Lung Hospital, L. I.; consulting laryngologist 
to Minturn Diptheria and Scarlet Fever Hos- 
pital; consulting otologist to Nassau County 
Hospital, L. I. Has made a special study of 
vocal hygiene and physiology; has treated 
many of the leading singers of the day. Au- 
thor: "Voice Building and Tone Placing,' 
1894. Fellow Royal Medical Soc., Eng., Amer 
Laryngological, Rhinological and Otologica 
Soc. (ex-pres.), Amer. Coll. of Surgeons; corr 
mem. French Laryngological, Rhinological 
and Otological Soc. Is interested in sociol- 
ogy; v.-p. Amer. Social Science Assn.; sec 
National Inst. for Social Sciences. Address 
118 Madison Ave., New York. 

CURTIS, John: 

Editor, writer; b. Philadelphia, Pa., Nov 
11, 1867, s. John and Emma M. (Lukens) C.; 
ed. pub. schs.; m. Caroline Potter, July 6 
1893 (two sons). Debut as operatic manager 



1907, w. Philadelphia Operatic Soc. in 
'Faust," was founder of this organization 
and originator of a plan to develop American 
singers and exploit opera in English; pres. 
and mgr. 7 yrs. ; upon death of Mr. Behrens 
organized Behrens Opera Club, created to 
carry out former policy and ideals; has been 
pres. and mgr. same since organization; has 
?iven 35 productions of Grand Opera in Eng- 
ish with local singers; under his manage- 
ment debuts in opera were made by Henri 
Scott, basso, and Paul Althouse, tenor, of the 
Metropolitan Opera Co., Lewis Kreidler, 
baritone, Chicago Opera Co., Jean Ducasse, 
baritone, Montreal Opera Co., and many 
others. Address: 1709 Arch St., Philadelphia, 
Pa. 

CURTIS, John Jr.: 

Conductor, composer; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 
Apr. 29, 1894, s. John and Caroline (Potter) 
C.; ed. pub. schs., Central High Sch.; stud, 
music w. Clarence K. Bawden, Philip H. 
Goepp, Louise de Ginther; unmarried. Or- 
ganized and appeared as conductor of a boys' 
orchestra in 1911 at the age of 17; its suc- 
cess prompted a vaudeville engagement; or- 
chestra later elaborated with the addition of 
young women, into the Junior Symphony 
Orch., which has given numerous concerts; 
accompanist, Philadelphia Operatic Soc., 
1911-4, do. and associate conductor, Behrens 
Opera Club, making debut as conductor of 
the ballet "Die Puppenfee," Academy of 
Music, Philadelphia, Jan. 27, 1915; cond. 
"Coppelia" and "Cavalleria rusticana," 1915-6, 
on Lyceum circuit; has taught piano 3 yrs. 
Comp. songs, etc. Address: 1709 Arch St., 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

CURTIS, Natalie: 

Specialist in American Indian folk-lore, 
poetry and music; b. New York, d. Edward 
and Augusta Lawler (Stacey) C. ; niece of 
the late George William Curtis; m. Paul Bur- 
lin, 1917; ed. New York; mus. ed. France 
and Germany; has made a study of the lore, 
music and pictorial art of the North Amer. 
Indians, traveling among many different 
tribes and recording hundreds of native 
songs, also of the music of the Ndau and 
Zulu tribes of South Africa and that of the 
Amer. negroes in the U. S. Has lectured be- 
fore scientific and educational institutions. 
Author: "Songs of Ancient America" (1905); 
"The Indians' Book" (1907); magazine arti- 
cles. Edited a collection of negro folksongs 
(now in press). Address: 331 W. 76th Street, 
New York, or Santa Fe, New Mexico. 

CURTIS, Vera: 

Operatic soprano; b. Stratford, Conn., Oct. 
5, 1880, d. John C. and Adelaide (Stuart) 
C. ; grad. high sch., Bridgeport, Conn.; mus. 
ed Boston Cons., Inst. of Musical Art, New 
York; stud. w. W. L. Whitney, George Hen- 
schel, Victor Maurel, Oscar Saenger; un- 
married. Debut as First Lady in "Magic 
Flute" at Metropolitan O. H., New York, Nov. 
23, 1912; soloist at St. Marks-in-the-Bowerie, 8 
yrs. ; appeared 57 times w. Russian Symphony 
Orch. on tour, 1912; mem. Metropolitan Opera 
Co., 1912-8; also appeared in recitals, ora- 
torios and concerts. Created role of Lise in 



140 



CURZON 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DAFFNER 



"Cyrano" at Metropolitan Opera House, New 
York. Repertoire includes First Lady in 
"Magic Flute"; Gutrune in "Gotterdam- 
merung"; Sieglinde; Freia; Ai'da and the 
Queen in "Madame Sans-Gene"; also Nedda, 
and Santuzza. Address: Metropolitan Opera 
House, New York. Home: 309 West 86th St., 
New York. 

CURZON, manuel-Henri-Parent de: 

Musical critic and writer; b. Havre, July 
6, 1861; Ph.D. Keeper of the govt. archives 
at Paris; mus. critic on the "Gazette de 
France" since 1889; editor-in-chief "Guide 
musical" and "Bulletin de la Societe de 
1'Histoire du theatre." Author: "Les der- 
nigres annees de Piccini a Paris" (1890); 
"La legende de Sigurd dans 1'Edda"; 
"L'opera d'E. Reyer" (1890); "Musiciens du 
temps passe" (1893); "Croquis d'artistes" 
(1898; sketches of Faure, Lassalle, Maurel, 
Viardot-Garcia, Carvalho, Nilsson, Krauss) ; 
"Les Lieder de Schubert" (1899); "Biographie 
critique de Fr. Schubert" (in "Revue des 
etudes historiques," 1899); "fitat sommaire 
des pieces et documents concernant la mu- 
sique" (1899); "Guide de 1'amateur d'ouvrages 
sur la musique" (1901); "Felipe Pedrell et 
Les Pyrenees (1902); "Les lieder de Beet- 
hoven" (1905); "Essai de bibliographic 
Mozartine" (1906); "Gretry, biographic cri- 
tique" (1907); "L'evolution lyrique au the- 
atre" (1908); "Meyerbeer, biographic cri- 
tique" (1910); "Documents inedits sur le 
'Faust' de Gounod" (1912); "La vie artistique 
aux XVII e et XVIII 6 siecles: La Musique" 
(in "Bibliotheque franchise," 1914); "Mozart, 
biographic critique" (1914). Translated "Let- 
tres completes de Mozart" (1888, '98); "ficrits 
de Schumann sur la musique et les musi- 
ciens" (1894, '98); "Hoffmann: Fantaisies 
dans la maniere de Callot" (1891); also sev- 
eral German, Italian and Spanish opera 
librettos. Address: "Gazette de France," 
Paris, France. 

CUSHMAN, Olive Reed: 

Contralto and teacher; b. Oakland, Cal., 
Oct. 17, 1869, d. Charles Goffe and Flora Alice 
(Moore) Reed; ed. Oakland High Sch. ; stud, 
singing w. Sarah Hershey Eddy, James 
Sauvage and others; m. at Oakland, Cal., 
June 16, 1897. Debut with Carr-Beel, en- 
semble concert, Irving Hall, San Francisco; 
soloist Trinity Epis. Ch., 5 yrs., 1st Presbyt., 
San Francisco, 2 yrs.; Calvary Meth. Ch., 
East Orange, N. J., 2 yrs.; 1st Reformed 
Ch., Newark, N. J., 2 yrs.; sang Liszt Coro- 
nation Mass at dedication St. Mary's Ca- 
thedral, sang at dedication Trinity Epis. Ch., 
both San Francisco; soloist numerous clubs 
in Cai.; has taught 20 yrs., 2 yrs. at Univ. 
of Pacific, San Jose, Cal. Mem. Alameda Co. 
branch of Music Teachers' Assn. Address: 
433 Elwood Av., Oakland Cal. 

CUTCHIN, Esther Marvin: 

Pianist; b. Baltimore, Md., Sept. 26, 1895, 
d. John Randolph and Cora (Armiger) C.; 
diploma Western High Sch.; teachers' cer- 
tificate and diploma Peabody Inst. (won 3- 
year scholarship and grand piano given by 
Stieff & Co. to best pianist of the inst.); 



stud, piano w. Ernest Hutcheson and George 
F. Boyle, harmony and composition w. 
George Siemonn and Howard R. Thatcher; 



honor grad. Peabody Cons., 1916. Debut 
Peabody Cons, of Music, Baltimore, Jan. 8, 
1915; appeared in recital with Leonora Jack- 
son, violinist, Baltimore, Fine Arts Theatre 
recital, Chicago, 1915; Beethoven Club, Mem- 
phis, 1915, Convention of American artists, 
Lockport, N. Y., 1916, and numerous other 
occasions; soloist w. Baltimore Symphony 
Orch. (Rubinstein D min. concerto); piano 
contestants. Address: 3926 Norfolk Ave., 
Forest Park, Baltimore, Md. 

CUTTER, Florence Maxim C. (Mrs. George 
Albert) : 

Composer; b. Brooklyn, N. Y., June 4, 
1873, d. Sir Hiram Stevens and Louisa Jane 
(Budden) Maxim; ed. grammar and high 
schs., Hyde Park, Mass.; piano dept. New 
England Cons, of Music; m. George Albert 
Cutter, May 1, 1913. Comp.: (for piano) 
"Ten Little Tonal Fancies" (1901), "The 
Holidays" (1902), "Half-a-dozen Wonderfuls" 
(1904), "Bob Roy and His Friends" (1905), 
"Fairy Tales in Tone" (1906), "The Dancing 
School in Noah's Ark" (1906), "Nature's 
Little Corals" (1906), "Ten Teddy Bears," op- 
eretta (1907), "The Little Ghost of Hallow- 
een," "April Fool," operetta (1898), "The 
County Fair." Address: Dedham, Mass. 



DAGGETT, Cecil Murice: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, singer; b. 



Fairneld, Me., May 13, 1882, 



William T. 



and Harriet (Barrett) D.; grad. Coburn 
Classical Inst., 1899, Colby Coll., A.B. 1903; 
stud, music privately; m. Martha B. Purin- 
ton, Waterville, Me., Sept. 12, 1905 (4 chil- 
dren). Organist and choirmaster First Bap- 
tist Ch., Waterville, Me., 1900-3; dir. Colby 
College Glee Club, 1902-3, Male Quartet and 
Male Glee Club Montreal Y. M. C. A., 1903-4; 
organist and choirmaster Unitarian Ch., 
Waterville, 1906-9; dir. Cecilia Choral Soc., 
1907-13, Colby Coll. Glee Club, 1908-16, Woro- 
noco Male Quartet, since 1910, Knight Tem- 
plar Male Quartet, since 1914 (all of Water- 
ville, Me.). Mem. Cecilia Choral Soc., Water- 
ville, Me., Music Festival Chorus. Address: 
7 Sheldon Place, Waterville, Me. 

DAFFNER, Hugo: 

Conductor, music critic, composer; b. 

Munich, June 2, 1882; stud, composition w. 

Ludwig Thuille at the Royal Academy of 



Music, Munich, musicology 



Sandberger 



and Kroyer; Ph.D., 1904; stud, privately w. 
Max Reger. Asst. cond. Munich Court Opera, 
1904-6; music critic Konigsberg "Allgemeine 
Zeitung," 1907-9, "Dresdner Nachrichten," 
1909-10; since then teacher in Berlin. Comp.: 
2 symphonies (F min., op. 7; B-flat, op. 20); 
2 string quartets (D min., op. 3; B min., op. 
6); 2 piano trios (F maj., op. 10; E min., op. 
21); 2 piano quintets (E min., op. 16; C 
maj., op. 17); Organ Sonata, op. 1; 2 sonatas 
f. violin and piano (E min., op. 4; E-flat 
maj., op. 22); Sonata for cello and piano, op. 
18; Fantasie and Fugue, op. 33; piano pieces; 
over 300 songs; 3 operas, "Macbeth," "Truf- 
faldino," "Der eingebildete Kranke" (not yet 
prod.). Author: "Die Entwickelung des 



141 



Klavierkonzerts bis Mozart" (Leipzig, 1908); 



DAHL, 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DALMOBfcS 



"Salome, ihre Gestalt in Geschichte und 
Kunst" (1912). Edited Friedrich Nietzsche's 
"Randglossen zu Bizet's Carmen" (1912) and 
C. P. E. Bach's "Versuch iiber die wahre 



Crouch, Eng. ; stud, music w. F. Corder and 
H. Jones, H. Lake, H. W. Richards at the 
Royal Acad. of Music; unmarried. Organist 
and choirm. St. Stephen's, Baling, and pro- 



Art, das Klavier zu spielen" (1914). Address: I fessor of composition at Royal Acad. of 
Berlin, Germany. Music; made debut as composer w. an orch. 

work at Portman Rooms, London, May 10, 

DAHL,, William: ! 1900. Comp. : overture, "The Tempest" 

Teacher of piano; b. Slagelse, Denmark, I (Queen's Hall, 1902); Piano Sonata in D min. 
Nov. 15, 1868, s. Capt. Niels Oluf William j (1905); Suite for piano and viola (1906); "Ro- 
and Caroline Nicoline (Eager) D. ; nephew j mance and Finale" for viola and orch. (Lon- 
of Baldwin D., mus. dir. and composer, don Philharmonic Soc., 1911. also Amsterdam 
grandson of Jens Peter D., cond. Royal 1911, The Hague, 1912); "Before the Paling 



Opera; stud, music w. father and uncle. 
Has been engaged in teaching piano for 23 



of the Stars," cantata (Queen's Hall, 1913); 
Fantasy f. piano and viola; Sextet f. 6 violas; 



yrs. Mem. Masonic Lodge, Frederick, 857 ! etc. Fellow Royal Coll. of Organists. Was 
F. & A. M.; Orient Chapter 138, R. A. M., I interned in Ruhleben, Germany, on outbreak 
Danish Veteran Soc.; hon. mem. and mus. I of the war, 1914. Address: 6 Amherst Road, 
dir. Monitor Assn. of Naval Veterans. Ad- 
dress: Studio 810, Carnegie Hall,>New York. 
Home: 105 Lefferts Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

DAHLGBEN, Ada: 

Contralto and vocal teacher; b. Fergus 



Falls, Minn., Feb. 6, 



, d. Lars John and 



Wendela (Sandsten) D. ; ed. Fergus Falls 
High Sch.; Macalester Coll., St. Paul, Minn.; 
grad. Macalester Coll. School of Music, 1910, 
piano w. Bessie Godkin, voice w. Jessica 
DeWolf in St. Paul. Soloist in quartet 
House of Hope Presbyt. Ch., St, Paul, in 
"Messiah," St. Paul Auditorium, 1915, Minne- 
apolis Auditorium, 1914-5, besides numerous 
appearances in "Messiah" and other ora- 
torios with smaller organizations; vocal 
teacher, Minnesota Coll., Minneapolis, 6 yrs.; 
at present priv. teacher in Minneapolis, St. 
Paul and Willmar; associated in oratorio 
with prominent artists. Mem. Clionian Soc., 
Macalester Coll., Schubert Club, St. Paul. 
Address: Schiffman Bldg., St. Paul, Minn. 
Home: 127 Seymour Ave., S. E., Minneapolis, 
Minn. 

DAHM-PETEBSEN, Adolf: 

Teacher, singer (baritone) ; b. Christiania, 
Norway, Jan. 2, 1866; s. Johan Frode and 
Helene Thalia (Dahm) P.; ed. Gymnasium, 
Royal Military Acad. (Norway), Coll. in Aix- 
la-Chapelle and Karlsruhe, Germany; stud, 
piano w. Hanna Bergwitz-Goffeng, theory w. 
Johan Svensen, voice w. Belari; m. Susie 
Kreuder, Sept. 11, 1892. Debut in concert, 
Carnegie Hall, New York, 1894; has given 
concerts in U. S., and Norway and Denmark; 
active as vocal teacher and dir. of choral or- 
ganizations. Repertoire includes over 1000 
songs by classic and modern composers; 
gives song recitals (interpretation), playing 
his own accompaniments. Mem. Schlarama. 
Address: 1419 So. Grand Ave., Los Angeles, 
Cal. 

DAHMS, Walter: 

Critic and composer; b. Berlin, June 9, 
1887; stud. w. Adolf Schultze in Berlin (1907- 
10). Music critic "Kleines Journal," 1912. 
Has written some choruses and songs, and 
pub. a biography of Schubert (Berlin, 1912). 
Address: Friedbergstr. 23, Berlin-Charlotten- 
burg, Germany. 

DALE, Benjamin James: 

Composer, organist, teacher; b. Crouch 
Hill, England, July 17, 1885, s. C. J. D. ; ed. 
Stationers' Company's Sch. and Oakfield Sch., 



142 



Baling, London, W. 
p 
DALE, Esther Ellen: 

Lyric soprano and teacher; b. Beaufort, 
S. C., Nov. 10, 1885, d. John and Henrietta 
(Case) D.; grad. Leland and Gray Sem., 
1903; stud, singing w. Genevieve Clark Wil- 
son in Chicago, Dudley Buck, Jr., in New 
York, coaching w. C. V. Bos in Berlin; un- 
married. Debut in recital at Brantford, Ont. ; 
concert and oratorio singer, 10 yrs. ; many 
concerts in U. S. and Canada, yearly recitals 
at Smith Coll., Northampton, Mass.; appeared 
with Albany Philharmonic Orch. ; in Plaza 
Ballroom Series, 1916; instructor of singing, 
Smith Coll., Northampton, Mass., 7 yrs. Has 
illustrated lecture on French opera for Dr. 
Horatio Parker of Yale Univ.; gives illus- 
trated lectures on the Old English Ballad. 
Mem. Northampton Clef Club. Address: care 
Florence L. Pease, 1 West 34th St., New 
York. Home: 65 South St., Northampton, 
Mass. 

DALGLEISH, Blanche Muir (Mrs. Bobert 
Hamilton D.) : 

Singer (contralto), vocal teacher; b. Talbot 
Co., Md., Oct. 7, 1875, d. John P. and Angle 
(Weedon) Muir; stud, music w. Harriett H. 
Mills, James Young, Herndon Morsell; m. 
May 10, 1899 (one son). Debut Philharmonic 
Club, Columbia Theatre, Washington, D. C., 
April, 1897; has appeared w. Choral, Phil- 
harmonic, Musical Art societies, Saenger- 
bund, Rubinstein- Club, star course Washing- 
ton Concert Co. (all of Washington, D. C.), 
etc. ; has sung the contralto roles in most 
of the oratorios; soloist and precentor at 
Washington Heights Presbyterian Ch., Wash- 
ington, D. C., 10 yrs.; has had a number of 
songs dedicated to her; teacher of singing 
15 yrs. First v.-pres. Rubinstein Club 3 yrs., 
asst. dir. mem. of bd. 8 yrs. Address: 1466 
Harvard Street, Washington, D. C. 

DALMOBES, Charles: 

Operatic tenor; b. Nancy, France, Dec. 31, 
1871; mus. ed. at Nancy Cons., w. Prof. 
Dauphin of the Lyons Cons., Italian opera 
w. Franz Emerich in Berlin; became pro- 
ficient on the French horn and cella, and 
was refused admission to the singing classes 
at the Paris Cons, on the ground that he 
was "too good a musician to waste his time 
becoming a mediocre singer." Appointed 
prof, of French horn at the Lyons Cons., 
1894; operatic debut at Rouen, 1899; later 
sang at the Theatre de la Monnaie, Brussels, 



DAMBOIS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DANA 



Covent Garden, London, etc. ; sang Lohen- 
grin at Bayreuth, 1908; sang at Manhattan 
O. H., New York, under Oscar Hammerstein, 
1909-11, with Chicago Grand Opera Co. since 
1911. Roles include Nicias in "Thai's," Julien 
in "Louise!" Pelleas in "Pelleas et Meli- 
sande," Herod in Strauss' "Salome," Samson 
in "Samson et Dalilah," Vinicius in "Quo 



Vadis? ' Don Jose in "Carmen," etc. 
dress: Auditorium Theatre, Chicago. 



Ad- 



DAMBOIS, Maurice Felix: 

Cellist, composer; b. Liege, March 30, 1889, 
s. Joseph and Laure (Gillard) D. ; stud, music 
at the Liege Cons., where he won several 
first prizes and received the gold medal for 
cello playing; m. Anna Missiel, Liege, July 
1, 1913. Debut in Saint-Saens' Concerto at 
the Concerts Symphoniques du Kursaal, Spa, 
Belgium, 1901; toured in France, England, 
America, Germany, Belgium, Holland, Portu- 
gal, Switzerland, etc. ; dir. of the Academy of 
Music at Liege, 1909; was appointed "profes- 
seur de perfectionnement" at the LiSge 
Cons. ; dir. Academie de Musique, Lige, 
1909; associated w. the 'most important Bel- 
gian chamber music circle, located in Brus- 
sels, and has prod, many modern chamber 
music works and cello works for the first 
time in Belgium; has played at court func- 
tions at the request of King Albert; con- 
certizing in the U. S., 1917. Comp. : Trio 
for piano, violin and cello; Trio for piano, 
violin and viola; 75 Melodies for voice and 
piano; 20 pieces for piano; 15 pieces for cello; 
2 pieces for string orch. ; chorus for women's 
voices and piano; Serenade for 2 pianos; 



"Cortege" for grand orch. (all MS.), 
dress: Wellington Hotel, New York. 



Ad- 



DaMOTTA, Jose Viahna. 
anna da. 



See Motta, Vi- 



DAMROSCH, Frank [Heino] : 

Conductor and educator; b. Breslau (Ger- 
many), June 22, 1859, s. Leopold D. (the fa- 
mous conductor) and Helene (von Heimburg) 
D., brother of Walter D. (q. v.); ed. pub. 
schs., New York, and Coll. of the City of New 
York; stud, piano w. Rafael Joseffy, Jean 
Vogt, Dionys Pruckner, Ferdinand von Inten, 
composition w. Leopold Damrosch and Moritz 



Moszkowski; m. Hetty Mosenthal, New York, . 
1888 (2 children). Conductor Denver Chorus 
Club (Denver, Colo.), 1882-5; supervisor of 
music, pub. schs., Denver, 1884-5; chorus 
master Metropolitan Opera House, 1885-91; 



cond. Newark (N. J.) Harmonic Society, 
1885-7, Musurgia (New York), 1891-1900; 
founder Musical Art Society of New York, 
mus. dir. of same since 1893; cond. Oratorio 
Soc. of Bridgeport (Conn.), 1893-7, Orpheus 
Club and Eurydice Club of Philadelphia, 
1897-1905, Oratorio Society of New York, 1898- 
1912; dir. of music, pub. schs. New York, 
1897-1905; dir. Institute of Musical Art in the 
City of New York since 1905. Founded Peo- 
ple's Singing Classes and People's Choral 
Union, 1892. Composed several part-songs 
for men's, women's and mixed voices. Au- 
thor: "Some Essentials in the Teaching of 



Music" (G. Schirmer, N. 



1916). Mus. 



Doc. (hon.) Yale 1904. Mem. Century Assn., 
Bohemian Club and Musicians' Club, New 
York; vice commodore Seal Harbor Yacht 



Club. 
York. 



Address: 120 Claremont Ave., New 



DAMROSCH, Walter [Johannes]: 

Conductor and composer; b. Breslau, Jan. 
30, 1862, s. Leopold and Helene (von Heim- 
burg) D.; brother of Frank D. (q.v.); ed. 
pub. schs., New York; stud, piano w. Ferdi- 
nand von Inten. Boekelmann and Pinner in 
New York, harmony and composition w. his 
father, w. Rischbieter and Draeseke in Dres- 
den; also stud. w. Urspruch and w. Hans von 
Billow in Frankfort; came to America w. 
father at age of 9; m. Margaret Elaine, d. 
James G. B., 1890 (4 daughters). Cond.: 
Newark (N. J.) Harmonic Soc., 1881; acted as 
asst. conductor to his father at the Metro- 
politan Opera House, season of 1884; became 
asst. conductor upon his father's death, 1885; 
conductor of German opera company at Met- 
ropolitan under Grau management, 1890. Suc- 
ceeded father as conductor New York Ora- 
torio Soc. (holding post 13 yrs.) and Sym- 
phony Soc. of New York (1885), with which 
two organizations he produced for the first 
time in America Wagner's "Parsifal" in con- 
cert form; founded Damrosch Opera Co. in 
1895 for the production of Wagner operas and 
music dramas, which toured throughout the 
U. S. for 4 yrs.; conducted Philharmonic Soc. 
of New York, 1902. Has conducted Symphony 
Soc. 32 yrs. (to present time) ; organized it 
into permanent orchestra, endowed by Harry 
Harkness Flagler of New York with annual 
income of $100,000, 1914; also again cond. New 
York Oratorio Soc., 1917. Cond. first per- 
formances in America of Tschaikovsky's Fifth 
and Sixth symphonies, Brahms' Fourth, El- 
gar's First and Second, Saint-Saens' "Sam- 
son and Delilah," Tchaikovsky's "Eugen 
Onegin," and many other important works, 
notably of the modern French school. Comp. : 
operas, "The Scarlet Letter" (prod, by Dam- 
rosch Opera Co., 1894); "The Dove of Peace"; 
"Cyrano" (prod. Met. Opera House, New 
York, 1913); 'Manila Te Deum" (prod. New 
York, 1898); incidental music to "Iphigenia" 
(prod. California, 1915) ; songs (incl. the pop- 
ular "Danny Deever," much sung by David 
Bispham); violin sonata; many smaller 
works. Mem. Century Association. Address: 
^Eolian Hall. Home: 146 E. 61st St., New 
York. 



DANA, L,ynn Boardman: 

Organist, pianist, conductor, teacher; b. 
Middleport, N. Y., Oct. 15, 1875, s. William 
Henry and Emma Jane (Tuttle) ; ed. pub. 



143 



schs., Warren, O.; mus. ed. Dana's Musical 
Institute, Warren, Ohio; grad. 1897 with de- 
gree of associate in the art of music; Mus. 
Bac. 1901, fellow 1904; stud, piano w. Carrie 
A. Wright, Jacob Schmitt, Robert Goldbeck, 
William H. Sherwood, theory w. William 
Henry Dana (father), J. D. Cook, organ w. 
William Henry Dana, Jacob Schmitt, con- 
ducting w. William Henry Dana, H. Clark 
Thayer, O. R. Farrar, Anton Seidl, brass in- 
struments w. H. Clark Thayer, stringed in- 
struments w. Carl Thorbahn, W. W. Leffing- 
well, Thad Ackley, wood-wind instruments 
with J. D. Cook; m. Retta C. Nimocks, Great 
Bend, Kans., 1901 (one son). In piano recitals 
as soloist and accompanist from summer of 
1896 to present; orchestral, military band, 
chorus and operatic director since 1900; 



DANA 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DART 



teacher since 1897 (Lima, O., 4 yrs., Chau- 
tauqua, N. Y., Summer Music School 13 
yrs., Dana's Musical Institute, Warren, O. 
16 yrs., Silver Lake, N. Y., Summer School 
one season, 1901). Directed first production 
in America of Coleridge-Taylor's "Hiawatha." 
Comp.: Faust Fantasie, for piano and or- 
chestra (1901), opera "Ruth" (first presenta- 
tion in 1917), Sonata in C minor for violin 
and piano (1905), Trio for violin, 'cello and 
piano (1914); Symphony in F major; small 
orchestral pieces, songs and anthem (all 
MS. except last). Pres. Dana's Musical In- 
stitute, Warren, O., pres. Ohio Music Teach- 
ers' Assn., 1913-5; mem. Masonic Order, S. P. 
R. S. 32 Valley of Dayton. Home: No. 10 
Belmont St., Warren, O. Office: Dana's Mu- 
sical Institute, Warren, O. 

DANA, William Henry: 

Musical director and composer; b. Warren, 
O., June 10. 1846; stud. w. Aug. Haupt; at 
Kullak's Cons., Berlin; also at the Royal 
Acad. of Music, London, 1881. Dir. Dana's 
Musical Inst., Warren, O. Author: "Prac- 
tical Thorough-bass" (1873); "Orchestration" 
(1875); "Instrumentation for Military Bands" 
(1876); "Practical Harmony" (1884). Comp.: 
"De profundis" for soli, chorus and orch. ; 
motets, songs, pf. -pieces, etc. Founder Am. 
Mus. Teachers' Nat. Assn. Address: Warrea, 
Ohio. 

DANIELS, Mabel Wheeler: 

Composer; b. Swampscott, Mass., Nov. 27, 
1878, d. George F. (pres. of Handel and 
Haydn Soc. of Boston 10 yrs.) and Maria 
(Wheeler) D. ; ed. Girls' Latin Sch., A.B. 
Radcliffe Coll., 1900; stud, composition w. 
George W. Chadwick, Boston, and Ludwig 
Thuille, Munich. Dir. of music, Simmons 
Coll., Boston. Poem for baritone and or- 
chestra, "The Desolate City"; orchestral 
suite; sonata for violin and piano; songs, 
part-songs, etc. Awarded prize of the Nat. 
Federation of Musical Clubs, 1911, for song 
for tenor, "Villa of Dreams," and two part- 
songs for women's voices with ace. of 2 vio- 
lins and piano, entitled "Eastern Song" and 
"Voice of My Beloved." Author: "An Amer- 
ican Girl in Munich" (Little, Brown & Co., 
1905). Mem. College, Authors', Vincent (Bos- 
ton) clubs. Address: 198 Babcock St., Brook- 
line, Mass. 

DANN, Hollis Ellsworth: 

Teacher; b. Canton, Pa., May 1, 1861, s. 
Judson and Harriet (Harding) D.; grad. 
Canton High Sch., 1878; Elmira (N. Y.) Busi- 
ness Coll., 1887; music sen., Rochester, N. Y., 
1879-80; private music study, Boston, 1883-5; 
Mus. D. Alfred Univ., 1906; m. Louis Hanford, 
Ithaca, N. Y., July 10, 1890. Prin. Havana 
(N. Y.) Acad., 1886-7; dir. music, Ithaca 
Sens., 1887-1904; instructor in music, 1903-4, 
asst. prof. 1904-6, professor and head of dept. 
of music, Cornell Univ., since 1906; dir. 
Cornell Univ. Glee Club since 1889; chairman 
music council New York Bd. of Regents, 
since 1910. Mem. faculty New Sch. of Meth- 
ods, Boston, 1896-1906; principal, Training 
Sch. for Directors of Music in Public Schools, 
Cornell Univ., since 1910. Mem. Savage, Town 
and Gown clubs. Author: Christmas Carols 
and Hymns, and School Hymnal, 1910; Assem- 
bly Songs, 1911; Complete Manual for Teach- 



ers, 1912; Hollis Dann Music Course for Pub- 
lic Schools, 1915; Standard Anthems (H. W. 
Gray Co., 1917); also numerous papers and 
pamphlets relating to music in the public 
schools. Address: 507 E. Seneca St., Ithaca, 
N. Y. 

DANNREUTHER, Gustav: 

Violinist, director, teacher; b. Cincinnati, 
O., July 21, 1854, brother of Edward George 
Dannreuther (q.v.); stud, violin w. Henry 
Eich, 1869, w. De Ahna and Joachim at the 
Royal High School, Berlin, 1871-3; m. Nellie 
M. Taylor, Buffalo, N. Y., 1882. Began his 
career as an orchestral and quartet player 
in London, 1873-7; became mem. the famous 
Mendelssohn Quintette Club of Boston and 
travelled with this organization for 3 yrs. 
throughout the U. S. and Canada; settled in 
Boston, 1880, as a leader, orchestral and quar- 
tet player; mem. Beethoven Quartette Club, 
Boston, 1881; musical dir. Philharmonic Soc., 
Buffalo, 1882; formed and directed the Dann- 
reuther Quartette in Buffalo, 1882-4; then 
came to New York where the work of the 
quartet was resumed and has continued for 
over 30 yrs. ; the oldest quartet in the coun- 
try; 3 concerts given annually, assisted by 
the most prominent artists; violin instructor 
at Vassar Coll., Mt. St. Vincent Coll., and 
New York Priv. Schs. Address: 644 Riverside 
Drive, New York. 

DARLING, Dee: 

Teacher of piano and organ; b. Conneaut, 
Ohio, Jan. 12, 1879, s. James and Alice (Stan- 
ton) D.; pub. sch. and sem., Maryville, Mo.; 
mus. ed. Cons, of Music, Maryville, Mo. 
Has been engaged in teaching in Maryville, 
Mo., Portland, Hillsboro and Forest Grove, 
Ore., 13 yrs. Address: Forest Grove, Ore. 

D'ARMOND, Isabel: 

Singing comedienne; b. St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 
28, 1887; ed. St. Mary's Coll., Philadelphia. 
First important engagement in "A Parlor 
Match" at Terry's Theatre, London, 1901; 
appeared with Francis Wilson in repertoire 
of musical plays on tour, 1901-02; with Dan 
Daly in musical comedy, New York, 1902- 
03; with Frank Daniels on tour, 1903; in "The 
Wizard of Oz," 1904; in "Babes in Toyland," 
1905, "Baroness Fiddlesticks," 1905, "The 
Sho-Gun," 1906, "Mam'selle Champagne," 
1907; with Elsie Janis, 1908; subsequently in 
'The Girl Question," "The Queen of the Mou- 
lin Rouge," "The Beauty Spot," etc.; ap- 
peared in vaudeville with Billy Gaston, 1910; 
since that yr. has presented her own musical 
and comedy sketch at the leading vaudeville 
louses of the U. S. and Europe. Composer of 
songs. Address: Hotel Gerard, New York. 

DARRAGH, (Mrs.) Louise Best: 

Piano teacher; b. Delphi, Ind. ; stud, music 
from childhood; entered College of Music, 
lincinnati, O., when 18 yrs. old; stud, piano 
and theory w. A. W. Vincent, normal work 
w. Otto Singer, 1890-1. Has taught piano for 
12 yrs. Address: Delphi, Ind. 

DART, Florence Algrer: 

Teacher of piano, harmony and theory; b. 
near Grand Rapids. Mich., Nov. 6, 1866, d. 
John Lucius and Mary Elizabeth (Chapin) 



144 



Alger; ed. pub. sch., and priv. teachers; 



D'ARVILLE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DAVIES 



stud, piano and theory w. Mrs. W. S. Spencer 
and Mrs. Lida Hampton, singing w. Gordon 
in Detroit and others, mandolin and banjo w. 
N. Sidney Lagatree in Detroit, piano w. Sarah 
T. Meigs in Indianapolis; stud, the "Pro- 
gressive Series," Art Publication Soc., St. 
Louis; m. James Arthur Dart, Petoskey, 
Mich., 1892. Taught at Petoskey, Mich., 
1889-1905; private teacher, also dir. mandolin, 
banjo and guitar dept., South Bend Cons., 
1905-9; has taught theory and piano in In- 
dianapolis since 1909. Mem. Am. Guild of 
Mandolin, Banjo and Guitarists. Address: 
iy 2 Forrest Ave., cor. Peachtree St., Atlanta, 
Ga. 

D'ARVILLE, Camille: 

Operatic soprano; b. Holland, June 21, 1863; 
mus. ed. w. French and Italian teachers; m. 
E. W. Crelin, California, Aug. 27, 1900. De- 
but in 1883 at the Strand Theatre, London, 
where she appeared in a season of light op- 
era; subsequently sang with the Carl Rosa 
Opera Co., and under the management of 
Alexander Henderson; came to America, 
1888, and sang Anita in "The Queen's Mate" 
at the Broadway, New York; then appeared 
at the Casino in "The Grand Duchess," "Poor 
Jonathan" and "La Fille de Mme. Angot"; 
subsequently prima donna of The Bostonians, 
singing in "The Bohemian Girl," "Robin 
Hood." and "The Knickerbockers"; title role 
> "Venus" at the Park Theatre, Boston, 1893; 
then starred in a number of light operas, in- 
cluding title role in "Madeleine," also in 
"The Belle of London Town," 1906-07, and 
"Mrs. Dane in the Gay White Way," on tour 
1907-08; later in vaudeville; retired. Address: 
Oakland, Cal. 

DATESMAN, Alice Lillian: 

Teacher of piano; b. Marshalltown, Mar- 
shall Co., Iowa, Jan. 27, 1867, d. Peter and 
Fannie M. (Gerhart) D. ; ed. pub. schs. of 
Iowa and Nebraska; stud, piano w. private 
teachers in Iowa, 1876-83, piano and har- 
mony w. Prof. Cook of Cook's Musical Inst., 
Portland, Ore., 1890; later piano w. Charles 
Dierke of Portland, Ore. Taught piano in 
Nebraska, 1886, in Newport, Ore., 1887-90; 
played piano in orch. 3 yrs.; accompanist 
with "Sable Singers" in California, 6 months; 
taught in Madison, Cal., 1% yrs., in Western 
Acad. of Music & Elocution, Portland, Ore., 
2V2 yrs. ; at present priv. teacher in Portland 
and vicinity; organist in Spokane Ave. 
Presbyt. Ch., Selwood, Portland, 1915-6. Ad- 
dress: 1401 E. 18th St., Portland, Ore. 

^DAURIAC, Lionel- Alexandre : 

Musicographer, teacher, conductor; b. Brest, 
Finisterre, Nov. 19, 1847; grad. ficole Nor- 
male Superieure, Brest, 1867; Docteur-s-Let- 
tres, Paris, 1878 (with the dissertations "Des 
Notions de Matiere et de Force dans les Sci- 
ences de la Nature" and "De Heraclito 



1897); 
1904); 



Essai sur 1'esprit musical" (ib., 
Rossini, biographic critique" (ib., 



1906); "Le Musicien-poete Richard Wagner 
(ib., 1908); "Meyerbeer" (ib., 1913). Cheva- 
lier of the Legion of Honor; Officier de 1'in- 
struction Publique; Laureate of the Acad. of 
Moral and Political Sciences (awarded Prix 
Gegner, 1916) ; 1st pres. of Paris section, Int. 
Mus. Soc. (hon. pres. since 1907). 

DAVENPORT, Francis William: 

Teacher and composer; b. Wilderslowe, near 
Derby, England, 1847; stud, law at Oxford, 
but turned to music, and stud. w. Sir George 
A. Macfarren; m. Miss Macfarren (a daugh- 
ter of Sir George). Professor of harmony 
and composition, Royal Acad. of Music, 1879- 
82, Guildhall School of Music, since 1882. 
Comp.: 2 symphonies (1 in D min., won 1st 
prize at Alex. Palace, 1876; 2 in C maj.); 
overture for orch. "Twelfth Night"; Prelude 
and Fugue for orch.; 6 pieces for piano and 
cello; "Pictures on a Journey," a series of 
piano pieces; part-songs and songs. Author: 
"Elements of Music," (1884), "Elements of 
Harmony and Counterpoint" (1886); "A Guide 
for Pianoforte Students" (1891). Hon. fellow 
Royal Academy of Music, examiner for local 
exams, of same. Address: Guildhall Sch. of 
Music, London, England. 
* 
DAVEY, Henry: 

Teacher and writer; b. Brighton, England, 
Nov. 29, 1853; ed. England; went to Leipzig, 
1874, and stud, music (chiefly theoretical 
branches) at the Royal Cons. Music teacher 
in Brighton for several yrs. Author: "The 
Student's Musical History" (London, 1891; 
2nd ed. 1899); "History of English Music" 
[covering period beginning with Purcell]. 
(London, 1895). Contributor the Dictionary 
of National Biography, also to musical jour- 
nals. Address: 89 Montpelier Rd., Brighton, 
England. 

DAVID, Annie Louise: 

Harpist; b. Boston, Mass., Oct. 11, 1877; ed. 
New York and Boston; stud, music w. Arthur 
Foote, Emil Mollenhauer, and Heinrich Geb- 
hardt; stud, harp w. Rogers and Schuecker. 
Debut as harpist at the age of 9 yrs.; be- 
came well known as soloist throughout New 
England; made a successful tour of the U. S., 
1902; has since appeared in concert and re- 
cital, and as soloist in churches. Address: 
817 West End Ave., New York. 

DAVID, Peter Paul: 

Violinist and teacher; b. Leipzig, Aug. 1, 
1840, s. of Ferdinand D., the famous violinist; 
tud. w. his father, etc. Concertmaster Karls- 
ruhe Orch., 1862-5; teacher of violin at Up- 
pingham. Eng., for many yrs.; settled at Ox- 



ford 



teacher. Mus. Mag. hon. c., Cantab. 



Ephesio") 
Lycee of 



instructor of philosophy at the 
Pontivy, 1871, at the Lycee of 



Brest, 1872-9, at Lyons, 1879-81; adjunct pro- 
fessor of philosophy, Univ. of Toulouse, 
1881-2; professor, Univ. of Montpelier, 1882-99; 
hon. professor since 1900; conducted a course 
on mus. aesthetics and psychology at the 
Sorbonne, 1896-1903. Author: "Introduction a 
la Psychologic du Musicien" (Paris, 1891); 



"La Psychologic dans 1'opera frangais" (ib., 



145 



Address: 328 Banbury Road, Oxford, England. 

p 

DAVIES, Benjamin Grey (Ben) : 

Tenor; b. Pontardawe, near Swansea, S. W., 
Jan. 6, 1858; sang alto as a boy in a local 
choir and in Caradog's choir at the Crystal 
Palace; won prize for tenor singing at 
Swansea Eisteddfod, 1877; stud. w. Fiori and 
Randegger at Royal Acad. of Music, 1880-3, 
winning the bronze, silver and gold medals, 
and the Evill prize for best declamatory Eng- 
lish singing. Debut in "St Paul," Dublin, 



DAVIES 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DAVIS 



1879; operatic debut w. Carl Rosa Co. in 
"The Bohemian Girl," Birmingham, 1881; 
sang with Carl Rosa Opera Co., until 1885. 
with J. W. Turner's Opera Co., 1886, with 
different light opera companies, including 
D'Oyly Carte, until 1891; abandoned the stage 
for oratorio and concert, 1891; has since sung 
at all the principal London and provincial 
concerts and festivals. Repertoire includes 
most of the standard oratorios, cantatas and 
concert works performed in Britain; tour in 
America summer of 1893; several tours since. 
Address: 33 Compayne Gardens, West Hamp- 
stead, London, N. W. 

DAVIES, David Thomas Ffrangcon: 

Baritone and teacher; b. Bethesda, Carnar- 
vonshire, Dec. 11, 1860; ed. Friar's Sch., 
Bangor, and Jesus Coll., Oxford, M.A.; stud 
music w. his father, at Guildhall Sch. of Mu- 
sic, and w. Shakespeare and Randegger. 
m. Clara Perry, 1885. Debut in concert, Man- 
chester, Jan. 6, 1890; with Carl Rosa Co. in 
English opera for some time; created role of 
Cedric in Sullivan's "Ivanhoe," 1891; concert 
and oratorio singer; has appeared frequently 
at principal English festivals; 1st appearance 



cp 
U. 



(1908); "Five Sayings of Jesus" (1911); "Song 
of St. Francis" (1912); "Noble Numbers," 
choral suite (1909); Dedication Overture 
(1893); Festal Overture (1910); 2 suites for 
orch., "Parthenia" (1911) and "Wordsworth" 
(1913); "Holiday Tunes" for orch. (1907); 
"Conversations," suites for piano and orch. 
(1914); "Prospice," for bar. and string quar- 
tet (1898)); "Songs of a Day," suite for voices 
and iastr. (1908); Short Requiem a cappella 
(1915); 3 piano quartets; 2 string quartets; 
3 sonatas for violin and piano; sonata for 
horn and piano; and other chamber music; 
songs; part-songs; church music. Hon. 
LL.D., Leeds Univ., 1904. Address: 32 West 
Heath Drive, Hampstead, London, W., 
England. 

DAVIS, Blanche Nathalie: 

Pianist, organist, conductor, teacher; b. 
Warwick Neck, R. I., Nov. 20, 1877, d. John 
Edward and Anna Louise (Thomas) D. ; grad. 
Providence Classical High Sch., 1896; stud, at 
Columbia Univ. ; stud, piano and harmony w. 
Eben H. Bailey, piano w. Arthur Foote, or- 
gan, composition, etc., w. Arthur H. Ryder, 
choral conducting at Columbia Univ. Church 
organist since 13 yrs. of age; organist at 
Calvary Epis. Ch., Church of the Savior; asst. 
All Saints' Memorial; dir. chapel music in 
Women's College in Brown Univ., 5 yrs.; 
appeared as piano soloist at Providence Art 
Club, before Alumnae Assn. of Brown Univ., 
at many public and private musicales; ac- 
companist at New Mathewson, Narragansett 
Pier, summer 1898; lectured on musical sub- 
jects before women's clubs and in classes 
privately subscribed. Has composed "All the 
Day" (White-Smith Co., 1908); "All through 
the Night" (sung for Rhode Island Short 
Story Club, 1912); parts of children's op- 
eretta, "The Doll Shop" (perf. Fall River, 
Mass., Music Hall, 1910). Author: "Studies 
in Hymnody," series of 6 articles in "Parish 
Leaflet," 1915-6; words of own songs and 
other poems. Mem. Rhode Island Short Story 
Club. Address: 8 Hamilton St., Providence. 

DAVIS, Bruce Headley: 

Pianist and teacher of piano; b. Waterloo, 
la., July 7, 1878, s. Joshua and Mandana 
(Headley) D. ; grad. high sch., Waterloo, la., 
1893; Mus. B. Oberlin Cons., Oberlin, O.. 
1903; stud. w. Theodor Wiehmayer in Leip- 
zig, 1905-8, w. Vianna Da Motta in Berlin, 
1908-9, w. Harold Bauer in Paris, summer of 
1909; m. Miriam T. Runyon, June 26, 1913. 
Teacher of piano in Oberlin Cons, of Music, 
11 yrs. Address: 68 Elmwood Place, Oberlin, 
Ohio. 

'DAVIS, David: 

Tenor, teacher, conductor; b. Talsarn, 
South Wales, May 3, 1855, s. John and Jane 
(Jones) D.; ed. pub. sch., Cincinnati, O., 
mus. ed. Cincinnati Cons, of Music, stud. w. 

of the Temple Church, 1898; cond. Bach ' Prof. Carl Pallet; Univ. Coll. of Wales, Ab- 
Choir, 1903-7; cond. London Church Choir erystwyth, South Wales, w. Dr. Joseph Parry, 
Assn., 1901-13; examiner for mus. degrees at ' 3 yrs.; asst. dir. Univ. Oratorio Soc. under 
Oxford and Cambridge, 1910-13; has lectured I Dr. Parry; appearances in concert in London 
frequently since 1907. Comp. : oratorio, "The I and throughout Wales; tenor in Dr. Parry's 
Temple" (1902); Symphony in D (1895), "Lift i Concert Co. in tour through Pennsylvania 
Up Your Hearts," sacred symph. (1906) ; j and Ohio, 1888; teacher of singing and har- 



in the U. S., 1896; 11 tours since; lived in 
Berlin, 1898-1901; prof, of singing at the Royal 
Acad. of Music, London, since 1903. Author: 
"Singing of the Future" (London, 1906). Ad- 
dress: Royal Academy of Music, London 
N. W. 

DAVIES, T. Alexander: 

Organist and musical director; b. Toronto 
Can., 1878, s. Thomas and Margaret (Hen- 
derson) D. ; ed. Toronto Model Sch and 
Harbord Collegiate Inst. ; Bac. Med. Univ 
of Toronto; stud, music w. F. H. Torrington 
and A. S. Vogt; m. Mary Aline Goad, Glencoe, 
Ont. (1 daughter). Organist and choirmaster, 
St. James Square Presbyt. Ch., Toronto, 16 
yrs. Mem. Am. Laryngological Soc.; sec 
Toronto Acad. of Medicine; Ontario chapter, 
Am. Guild of Organists of U. S. and Canada; 
mem. of exec. com. Mendelssohn Choir of 
Toronto; Toronto Clef Club, Arts and Letters 
Club, Toronto Board of Trade. Address- 578 
Sherbourne St., Toronto, Canada. 
. 
DAVIES, [Henry] Walford: 

Composer; b. Oswestry, Sept. 6, 1869: be- 
came chorister in St. George's Chapel, Wind- 
sor, at age of 12; stud. w. Sir Walter Par- 
ratt, while acting as his assistant, 1885-90, 
also organist of the Park Chapel, Windsor; 
stud, at Royal Coll. of Music, under a 
scholarship in composition, 1890-4. Mus Bac 
1892; Mus. D. Cantab., 1894; in 1894 he quali- 
fied as Associate of the Royal Coll. of Music 
for composition; and in 1895 succeeded Rock- 
stro as professor of counterpoint there. Or- 
ganist and choirmaster, St. Anne's, Soho, 
1890-1; organist Christ Church, Hampstead, 
1891-8; succeeded E. J. Hopkins as organist 



Symphony in G (1912); cantatas, "Herve 
Riel" (1896); "Three Jovial Huntsmen" 
(1900); "Everyman" (1904); "Ode on Time' 



mony in Cincinnati since 1880; dir. Cincin- 
nati Welsh Choral Soc., soloist Plum St. 



146 



Jewish Temple, Trinity Prot. Epis. Ch., Cov- 



)AVIS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DeANGEMS 



agton, Ky., until 1884; soloist Madame An- 
ainette Sterling Concert Co., in Wales, 1884; 
ir. numerous choral societies; mus. dir. Cin- 
innati section Episcopal Choir Guild, corn- 
rising 9 Bpis. church choirs, 1893-5; soloist 
,nd choirmaster St. Paul's Prot. Epis. Ch., 
Hncinnati, 1884-99; Grace Prot. Epis. Ch., 



Lvondale, since 1899; 



musical dir. 



:ambro-Am. Choral Soc., and of Cambrian 
Mub; in the council Boston Cons, of Music; 
ausical adjudicator Welsh Competitive Ei- 
teddfods at Ironton, O., Utica, N. Y., Pitts- 
iurgh, Pa., Scranton, Pa., and other cities; 
lem. Scottish Rite Masons (32nd deg.), Syrian 
"emple, Nobles of Mystic Shrine, tenor in 
hoirs of both bodies over 18 yrs.; dir. Su- 
mrban Choral Union of Cincinnati and Fort 
"homas Choral Soc., Fort Thomas, Ky. Ad- 
Iress: 2212 Fulton Av., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

)AVIS, Eva May: 

Teacher, mezzo-soprano, composer; b. near 
Jarnard, Mo., Oct. 14, 1883, d. William Evan 
,nd Elizabeth F. (Neely) D. ; ed. Barnard 
tub. sch. ; grad. Stephens College, 1904, stud. 
,t Columbia Univ., Mo.; stud, piano w. Alice 
Dixon and T. Carl Whitmer at Stevens Col- 
ege; grad. under P. O. Landon of Maryville 
Mo.) Cons., in piano, harmony, counter- 
oint, etc., 1910; post-grad., 1911. Has taught 
iano and harmony privately 7 yrs. ; also sing- 
ng recently. Has composed songs and piano 
>ieces in MS., Sec. Nod. Co. S. S. Assn. 2% 
TS. Address: 315 So. Filmore St., Maryville, 
Ao. 

3 AVIS, Howard Clarke: 

Conductor, teacher, singer (baritone); b. 
jynn, Mass., May 4, 1881, s. Charles E. and 
Elizabeth (Clarke) D. ; ed. Vermont Acad., 
.899, Colgate Univ., 1903; stud, music, w. 
3r. Glen Arnold Grove, New York, Arthur 
lubbard, Boston, Emil Mollenhauer, Boston; 
n. Ruth W. White, Bellows Falls, Vt., June 
!7, 1905. Vocal teacher in Lawrence and 
Chelsea, Mass., dir. pub. sch. music, Chelsea, 
Mass. ; cond. Festival Chorus, Lawrence, 
Mass., 125 voices, 1906-8; Mendelssohn Club, 
Chelsea, Mass., 1913-17, Oratorio Soc., Stone- 
lam, Mass., 1911-13, Watertown Choral Soc., 
.913, Festival Chorus, Maiden, Mass., 1911-16, 
First Congl. Ch., Maiden, Mass., 5 yrs., New- 
juryport Choral Soc., 1914-5, Immanuel Ch., 
SValtham, Mass., 1916, First Congl. Ch., Ever- 
ett, Mass., 1916-17; dir. pub. sch. music, 
fonkers, N. Y., 1917; professor of harmony, 
;heory and pub. sch. music, Chautauqua (N. 
.) Instn., 1917 Address: care Bd. of Edn., 
honkers, N. Y. 

DAVIS, John David: 



Teacher and composer; b. Edgbaston, Oct. 



; ed. for commercial career, and was 



sent to Frankfort in 1885 to perfect his Ger- 
man; there stud, at Raff Cons.; went to Brus- 



sells for study of French, 



and again 



stud, at the Cons. w. Wallner, de Greef and 
Kufferath; settled in 1889 as a teacher in 
Birmingham; instructor at the Midland Inst., 
1893-1904; prof, of composition at Guildhall 
Sch. of Music since 1905. Comp. : "Coronation 
March," for orch. (1902); "Variations and 
Finale" (1905); "The Cenci," symphonic bal- 
lad; "The Maid of Astolat," symphonic poem 
(1910); "Miniatures," a suite; overture, "Ger- 
mania"; Prelude to Maeterlinck's "1'Intruse"; 



string-quartet in G min.; 2 sonatas for vln. 
and piano; a sonata and other works for pi- 
ano; songs and part-songs. Address: Guid- 
tiall School of Music, London. 

DAWSON, Clara Bradley: 

Teacher; b. Canada, d. Dr. Baldwin Lorenzo 
Bradley; her niece, Addle Rafter, qontralto, 
with the (original) Bostonians; ed. Wood- 
stock, Ont., high sch., and college; mus. ed. 
Oberlin Cons, of Music; stud, singing w. 
Sbriglia Bouhy and Rosine Laborde in Paris, 
w. Graziani in Berlin and Edmund J. Myer 
in New York; m. Big Rapids, Mich, (widow). 
Has been engaged in teaching 15 yrs.; in De- 
troit, Mich., 9 yrs., in Denver, 3 yrs., in Se- 
attle, 3 yrs. Mem. Seattle Musical Art Soc., 
Ladies Musical Club of Detroit and Seattle. 
Address: 216 Fischer Studio Bldg. Home: 
1207 Spring St., Seattle, Wash. 

DAY, Charlotte Louise: 

Dramatic soprano (g to d'") ; b. Utica, N. 
Y., Aug. 7, 1886, d. J. Francis and Fanny Jane 
(Williams) D.; father prominent organist; ed. 
pub. sch., grad. Balliol Sch.; stud, piano and 
singing in Utica and New York, 1898-1916. 
Soloist Grace Ch., Utica, several yrs.; ap- 
peared in recitals of folk songs in costume 
through eastern U. S., 2 seasons; appeared 
in oratorio, concerts and recitals in New 
York and vicinity; joint- recitals with Valerie 
Deuscher, chansonneuse, and Mildred Dilling, 
harpist, 1914-5, with Wassily Besekirsky, Rus- 
sian violinist, 1915-6; toured eastern and mid- 
dle-western U. S., 1916-17. Hon. mem. B- 
sharp Club, Utica, N. Y. Address: care An- 
nie Friedberg, 1425 Broadway, New York. 

DAY, Lewis Carroll: 

Baritone and teacher of piano, singing and 
organ; b. Portland, Ore., July 25, 1896, s. 
Harry Lewis and Carrie Josephine (Westfall) 
D.; ed. College Preparatory Sch.; stud, music 
w. Miss N. Walker, Mrs. V. Goodwin, J. 
MacFall and G. Taglieri; m. Mae Moorhead, 
Portland, Ore., Feb. 12, 1916. Taught piano, 
singing and pipe organ 6 yrs. ; organ positions 
and solo work in prominent churches. Ad- 
dress: 350% Marison St., Portland, Ore. 

DAY, (Mrs.) Olive: 

Teacher of piano, and authorized normal 
teacher of the Effa Ellis Perfield teaching sys- 
tem; at present dir. music dept. State Nor- 
mal Sch., Waterford, Okla. ; also directing 
special training sch. for teachers. Address: 
914y 2 N . Hudson St. 

DEACON, Elizabeth Tyler: 

Pianist, teacher, soprano; b. Alpena, Mich., 
d. John and Matilda D., descendant of Pres. 
Tyler. Cotton Mather; grad. Alpena High 
Sch.; mus. ed. Oberlin Cons., 4 yrs., stud. 
w. James Sauvage, Dr. Dossert, William 
Shakespeare; unmarried. Has been engaged in 
private teaching in New York, 5 yrs., in San 



Diego, Cal., 5 yrs. 
San Diego, Cal. 



Address: 2626 Polk St., 



147 



DeANGELIS, Girolamo: 

Violinist and teacher; b. Civita Vecchia, 
Jan. 1, 1858; stud, violin w. Bazzini; at Milan 
Cons., 1869-80; appointed professor of violin 
and viola there, 1881, succeeding Cavallini. 
Solo violinist at La Scala, 1879-97; mem. So- 



DEBUSSY 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DECSEY 



cieta del Quartette; made a tour in South 
America, about 1894; went to Dublin, as head- 
teacher of violin at the Royal Irish Acad. 
of Music, 1897 (present post). Address: Royal 
Irish Academy of Music, Dublin, Ireland. 

'DEBUSSY, Claude [Achille]: 

Composer; b. St. Germain-en-Laye, France, 
Aug. 22, 1862; was intended for a maritime 
career, but an early predeliction for the pi- 
ano caused a friend, Mme. Mautet (a pupil 
of Chopin) to prepare him for the Paris Con- 
servatoire; admitted there at the age of 11 
and stud, piano w. Marmontel (2nd prize, 
1877), solfeggio w. Lavignac (medal 3 yrs. 
in succession, 1874-6), composition w. Ernest 
Guiraud (mention for counterpoint and fugue, 
1882) ; also stud, organ w. Cesar Franck, 
whose constant insistance on "modulation" 
during improvisation placed him at odds with 
his pupil; journeyed to Russia w. Mme. 
Metch, the wife of a Russian railway con- 
structor, as domestic pianist; there met Bala- 
kirev, Borodin and Rimsky-Korsakov, and 
was impressed by the fantastic gypsy music 
which he heard; won the 2nd Prix de Rome, 
1883, and the Grand Prix de Rome w. his 
cantata "L'Enfant prodigue" (prod, as an 
opera in Boston, 1910), 1884; from Rome sent 
a fragment of a lyric drama "Almansor" 
[after Heine] (later destroyed by the com- 
poser), "Printemps," symphonic suite f. 
2-part women's chor. and orch., a cantata 
"La Demoiselle elue," and a Fantasy for pi- 
ano and orch. (still MS.). Upon his return 
to France stud, the score of Moossorgsky's 
"Boris Godounov," which greatly influenced 
him; visited Bayreuth in 1889 and heard 
"Tristan," "Parsifal" and "Meistersinger," 
again in 1890, after which he renounced the 
influence of Wagner; obtained the assistance 
of the publisher Georges Hartman for a time 
and settled in Paris as composer (piano 
pieces, songs, etc.); associated with the sym- 
bolist poets (Verlaine, Mallarme, etc), and 
painters like Whistler, frequented the "Salon 
de la Rose-Croix" and was prompted to at- 
tempt the adaptation of impressionist and 
symbolist theories to music. Brought out in 
1892 his symphonic tableau "L'apres-midi 
d'un faun" [after an eclogue by Mallarme], 
which embodied his new ideals; same yr. be- 
gan the composition of his opera, "Pelleas et 
Melisande" which occupied him during the 
next ten years, meantime producing several 
smaller works. "Pelleas," prod, at the Op- 



era-Comique, April 



1902 (Germany and 



Belgium, 1907, Italy, New York, 1908, England, 
1909), established his leadership of the "im- 
pressionistic" school, being regarded as the 
most important musical stage-work since 
Wagner. Pioneer in a new harmonic idiom, 
employing the higher primary overtones and 
the whole-tone scale, achieving archaic ef- 
fects by means of the old church-modes, and 
distinguished by free use of radical disson- 
ance and absence of definite tonality and 
modulation. Comp. : for orch.: "L'Apres-midi 
d'un faun" (1892, pub. 1902); 2 Danses w. 
harp (1. "Danse profane," 2. "Danse sacree," 
1904); "La Mer," 3 symphonic sketches (1. 
"De 1'aube a midi sur la mer," 2. "Jeux de 
vagues," 3. "Dialogue du vent et de la mer," 
(1905); "Images" (3rd series [the first two 
series being for piano]; 1. "Gigue," 2. 



'Iberia," 3. "Rondes de Printemps," 1909); 



3 nocturnes, "Nuages," "Fetes," "Syrenes" 
(1900); "Rhapsodic f. clarinet and orch. (1911, 
orig. f. clar. and piano, 1910); "Printemps" 
(revised in amplified form of the earlier suite 
f. choir, and orch.); mystery, "Le Martyre de 
St. Sebastien" (Theatre du Chalet, 1911); 
ballets, "Jeux" (1 act, scenario by Nijinsky, 
191-), "Khamma" (1 act, by W. L. Courtney 
and Maud Allan, 1912); "La Boite au Jou- 
joux" (miniature ballet-pantomime, Andre 
Heller, 1913); "Crimen amoris" (1914); can- 
tata, "La Demoiselle elue" (1888); 5-act 
opera "Pelleas et Melisande," after Maeter- 
linck's drama (Opera-Comique, Apr. 30, 
1902); for piano and orch., "Fantaisie" (MS.); 



for piano 4 hds.: 
chestrated by H. 



'Petite Suite" (1889; or- 
Busser); "Marche ecos- 



saise" (1891; orchestrated 1908); for piano 2 



hds.: 2 "Arabesques"; "Ballade* 
"Mazurka"; "Nocturne"; "Reverie' 



'Danse" ; 
'Suite 



bergamasque" (1. "Prelude," 2. "Menuet,' 
3. "Glair de lune," 4. "Passepied") ; "Valse 
romantique"; "Pour le Piano" (1. Prelude, 2. 



Sarabande, 



quisses"; "Estampes" (1. 
"Soiree dans Grenade," 3. 



Toccata); "D'un cahier d'es- 



"Pagodes," 2. 
'Jardins sous la 



pluie"); "L'ile joyeuse"; "Masques"; "Im- 
(1st. series, 1. "Reflets dans 1'eau," 2. 



148 



"Hommage a Rameau," 3. "Mouvemenf 
2nd series, 1. "Cloches a travers les feuilles," 
2. "Et la lune descende sur le temple que 
fut," 3. "Poissons d'or") ; "Children's Cor- 
ner" (6 pieces); "Hommage a Haydn"; "La 
plus que lente" (valse); "Douze Preludes"; 
"Bergeuse heroique" (1915, dedicated to the 
King of Belgium); "Douze fitudes" (1916); 
String Quartet (first prod, by Ysaye, 1893): 
Sonata for cello and piano in D min. (1916) ; 
about 50 songs on texts by Verlaine ("Ari- 
ettes oubliees, 1888, Fetes galantes, 1892) 
Bourget, Villon, Baudelaire (5 Poemes, 1890) ; 
Louys (3 Chansons de Bilitis), Girod and 
Gravollet. At last accounts was at work on 
operas based on Poe's "The Devil in the Bel- 
frey" and "The Fall of the House of Usher." 
Ctbd. criticisms and other articles to the 
"Revue Blanche" and "Gil Bias" (conver- 
sations with "M. Croche"). Address: No. 
24, Avenue du Bois de Boulogne, Paris, 
France. 

DECHEBT, Hugo: 

Cellist; b. Dresden, Sept. 16, 1860; stud. w. 
his father, and R. Hausmann at the Royal 
High Sch. for Music in Berlin. Toured Ger- 
many, Italy and Russia as soloist; solo cellist 
of the Berlin Royal Orch. since 1884; also 
active as teacher. Cellist of the Halir Quar- 
tet until 1909, of the Hess Quartet since 1910. 
Especially noted as an ensemble player. Ad- 
dress: Kaiser-Friedrich-Str. 13, Berlin-Schone- 
berg, Germany. 

DE CISNEBOS, Eleonora. See CISNEBOS, 
Eleonora de. 

DECSEY, Ernst: 

Music critic, editor, author; b. Hamburg, 
Apr. 13, 1870; stud. w. Anton Bruckner, 
Schenner, Julius and Robert Fuchs at Imper. 
Cons., Vienna. Music critic Graz "Tages- 
post," 1899-1908; editor-in-chief same since 
1908. Author: "Hugo Wolf" (4 vols., Berlin, 
1903-6; the standard biography). Address: 
Redaktion der Tagespost, Graz, Austria. 



DEEMS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DELABORDE 



DEEMS, J[ames] Harry: 

Violinist, organist, teacher; b. Baltimore, 
Md., Feb. 4, 1848, s. Brig.-Gen. James Mon- 
roe D. (composer) and Mary Isabella 
(Flack) D.; ed. Baltimore City Coll., 1865; 
post grad. St. Timothy's Hall; stud, music 
w. father, w. William Harman, in Stuttgart; 
m. 1st Mollie White, July 9, 1872 (4 chil- 
dren); 2nd May Adams, Oct. 26, 1892 (3 chil- 
dren). Has given many organ recitals, lec- 
tures on music and musical celebrities w. 
full orch., conducting orch. himself; organist 
1st Baptist Ch., 1861-1874 and from 1902, 
Franklin Sq. Bapt. Ch., 1879-95, Brown Me- 
morial Presbyt., and Mt. Vernon Meth. Bpis. 
churches, 1895-1902; cond. Normal Choral 
Assn.; prof, music Eastern Female High Sch., 
Western Female High Sch., Baltimore City 
Coll.; supt. of music in pub. schs., Balti- 
more, 1868-1901; accompanist Haydn and Ros- 
sini musical assns. Has composed songs, pi- 
ano, organ pieces, for flute, Fr. horn and full 
orch. Author: "New American Music Read- 
ers," No. 1, 2 and 3; "Song Chaplet Chorus 
Book"; "The Divinity of the Secular, and the 
Secularity of the Divine"; "A Layman's Sug- 
gestions on the Book of Job." Deacon 1st 
Baptist Ch., mem. Y. M. C. A., Masonic Fra- 
ternity, Victoria Inst. of London; teacher in 
Sunday school for over 53 consecutive yrs. 
Address: 152 Wilson St., Baltimore, Md. 

DeHARRACK, Charles: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; b. Brest-Lit- 
ovsk. Russia, Aug. 18. 1884, s. J. and Rosa 
(Laufman) deH. ; ed. Cleveland common and 
high schs.; stud, piano w. Wilhelm Leip- 
holz, Xaver Scharwenka, harmony w. Philipp 
Scharwenka in the Klindworth-Scharwenka 
Cons., Berlin, 1901-2; piano w. Theodore 
Leschetizky in Vienna, 1903-8; composition 
w. Prof. Otto Miiller, singing w. S. von 
Mack, organ w. Julius Bohm in Vienna; un- 
married. Debut in Berlin before royalty at 
soiree of Count v. Huelsen, 1905; concert 
tour of Balkan States, Germany, Austria, 
Hungary, etc.; appeared in Belgrade before 
Crown Prince Alexander in Kolowratz Music 
Hall, Oct. 31, 1905; taught in Vienna nearly 
10 yrs., concertizing with numerous prominent 
artists; New York debut at Plaza Hotel, 
1912; made concert tours of the U. S., 1907-8; 
at present engaged in teaching in Cleveland 
and concertizing. Won 1st prize from the 
Deutsche Verlags-Actiengesellschaft, in Leip- 
zig, for best workingman's song "Zage nicht, 
wage," 1905; Serbian court "pianist. Address: 
9708 Adams Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 

De HORVATH. See HORVATH. 

DEIS, Carl: 

Pianist, composer, vocal teacher organist' 
b. New York, Mar. 7, 1883, s. Otto and Caro- 
line (Sennet) D. ; ed. pub. sch. ; stud, piano 
w. his father, w. Alexander Lambert and 
Richard Burmeister, harmony and counter- 
point w. A. W. Lilienthal; m. Lila Otto, New 
York, Nov. 2, 1904 (3 sons). Active as teacher 
of singing, New York, past 10 yrs., also as 
repetiteur; pianist to the Schola Cantorum 
several years, and organist Temple Emanu-el, 
New York; now musical editor f. G. Schirmer, 
Inc. ; specializes in chamber music. Com- 
posed songs incl. "Were I a Star," "New 
Year's Day," "Chloris in the Snow," "On a 



Faded Violet," etc. (G. Schirmer); "Song 
Time," "Inconstancy," "The Drums" (Ri- 
cordi); "Opportunity" (Boston Music Co.); 
"Nocturne" (prize-song, Globe Pub. Co).; 
"Come Up, Come in with Streamers" (Harold 
Flammer); others in MS.; piano pieces; 3 
works for str. orch. (MS.). Governor The 
Bohemians; hon. mem. Laurier Club. Ad- 
dress: 3 East 43rd Street. Home: 604 W. 
140th St., New York. 

deKOVEN [Henry L,ouis] Reginald: 

Composer, critic, conductor; b. Middle- 
town, Conn., Apr. 3, 1861. s. Rev. Henry and 
Charlotte (Le Roy) deK. ; B.A. St. John's 
Coll., Oxford, 1881; stud, piano w. Speidel, 
Lebert, Pruckner in Stuttgart, w. Mathias in 
Paris; singing w. Vannuccini in Florence; 
composition w. Richard Genee and others; 
m. Anna Farwell, May 1, 1884 (1 daughter). 
His 1st opera, "The Begum," was prod, by 
McCaul Opera Co., Chestnut St. Opera House, 
Phila., Nov. 7, 1887; "Robin Hood," by the 
Bostonians, Chicago Opera House, June 9, 
1890 (London production of same, Prince of 
Wales Theatre, Jan. 1891; great revival of 
same with Metropolitan artists, New Amster- 
dam Theatre, May, 1912) ; founder and cond. 
Washington Symphony Orch. Comp. : operas: 
"The Begum" (1887); "Don Quixote" (1889); 
"Robin Hood" (1890) ; "Fencing Master" 
(1892); "The Knickerbockers," "The Alger- 
ian" (1893); "Rob Roy" (1894); "The Tzi- 
gane" (1895); "The Mandarin" (1896); "The 
Highwayman" (1897); "Three Dragoons" 
(1898); "Foxy Quiller" (1900); "Maid Marian" 
(1901); "Red Feather" (1903); "Happyland" 
(1905); "Golden Butterfly" (1907); "Wedding 
Trip" (1909); "Her Little Highness" (1911); 
musical comedies: "Paris Doll" (1897); "Pa- 
pa's Wife" (1899); "Little Duchess" (1901); 
"Jersey Lily" (1904); "Beauty Spot," "Yan- 
kee Mandarin" (1906); ballets: "Man in the 
Moon" (1899); "Broadway to Tokio" (1900); 
operas (in MS.): "Cupid Hymen & Co.;" 
"Fort Caramel," "The Turkish Bath," "The 
Dey," "Five Little Sisters"; upwards of 400 
songs ("O Promise Me," "Recessional," etc.) 
and piano pieces (John Church Co., etc.); 
orchestral suite; piano sonata (MS.), etc.; 
grand opera: "The Canterbury Pilgrims" 
(text by Percy MacKaye), prod. Met. O. H., 



New York, 1911 
ing Post," 



'World," 1891-7; 



Music critic Chicago "Even- 
musical ed. New York 



'Journal,' 



1898-1900; 



149 



"World," 1907-12; "Harper's Weekly," 1895-7; 
ctbr. to "North American Review," "Cen- 
tury," etc. Mus. Doc., Racine Coll., 1887; 
mem. Nat. Inst. of Arts and Letters. Mem. 
Union, Knickerbocker, Brook and Lambs 
clubs (New York), Tavern, Boston, and Met- 
ropolitan, Washington. Pres. Manuscript Soc., 
New York, 1895-7; Stage Writers Soc., 1916-7; 
v.-pres Authors' League, 1916-7; pres. Nat. 
Soc. for the Propagation of Opera in English. 
Address: Knickerbocker Club, New York. 
Home: 1025 Park Ave., New York. 

DEL.ABORDE, lie-Miriam : 

Teacher and composer: b. Chaillot, France, 
Feb. 8, 1839; stud. w. Charles Alkan, Liszt, 
and Moscheles. Professor of piano at Paris 
Cons. Composed piano fantasias, and other 
piano pieces, etc.; opera, "La Reine dort" 
(in MS.). Address: Conservatoire National 
de Musique, Paris, France. 



De la MARC A 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DELMAS 



De la MABCA, Raffaelo. See RAFFAELO. 

'DELAMARTER, Eric: 

Organist, critic and composer; b. Kalama- 
zoo, Mich.; ed. Albion Coll.; stud, music w. 
George Herbert Fairclough in St. Paul, w. 
Wilhelm Middelschulte, Mary Wood Chase 
and Theodore Spiering in Chicago, w. Widor 
and Guilmant in Paris. Director of a choir 
in St. Paul when 15 yrs. of age; later organ- 
ist and music dir. New England Congr'l. 
Ch., Chicago; succeeded Frederick Stock as 
dir. of Musical Art Society, Chicago; organ- 
ist of First Church of Christ, Scientist, Chi- 
cago, from 1912; for a time on the faculty of 
the Chicago Musical Coll.; Music critic of the 
Chicago "Record-Herald," "Tribune," and, 
since 1911, "Inter-Ocean." Comp.: string 
quartets and trios, works for orch., chorus, 
organ, piano, cello, violin and solo voice. 
Address: care Chicago "Inter-Ocean," Chi- 
cago, 111. 

DeL,EVA, Enrico: 

Pianist and composer; b. Naples, Jan. 19, 
1867; stud, piano w. Pannain and Rosso- 
mandi, harmony w. Puzzoni and d'Arienzo. 
Comp.: Canzona for piano, op. 1; "B Spin- 
gole frangese," canzonetta napoletana (which 
made him famous) ; "A Capemonte" sere- 
nata; opera, "La Camargo," (prod. Turin, 
1898). 

DELIOUX [de SAVIGNAC], Charles: 

Pianist and composer; b. Lorient, Morbi- 
han, Apr., 1830; self-taught as pianist; stud, 
harmony w. Barbereau at the Paris Cons., 
1845-9. composition w. Halevy; won Grand 
prix for counterpoint, 1846. Brought out 1-act 
comedy-opera "Yvonne et Loi's" at the Gym- 
in 1854. Comp. many characteristic 



pieces for piano. Author: "Cours complet 
de m^canisms pour le piano" (adopted in the 
Conservatoire). 

'DEMITS, Frederick: 

Composer; b. Bradford, Yorkshire, Jan. 29, 
1863, s. Julius Augustus and Blise (Kronig) 
D. ; ed. Bradford Grammar Sch. and London 
Internat. Coll., Spring Grove, Isleworth; in- 
tended for a business career, but abandoned 
it and went to Florida as a planter, 1884-5; 
stud, the violin in childhood and taught him- 
self other musical branches; after return to 
Europe stud. w. Jadassohn and Reinecke at 



Leipzig 
painter. 



Cons., 1886-8; m. Jelka Rosen, 
Comp.: "Life's Dance," symphonic 



poem (Fischer and Jagenberg, 1898); "Over 
the Hills and Far Away," fantasia overture 
(MS., 1893); "Appalachia," tone poem f. orch. 
and final chorus (Universal Ed., 1903); "A 
Mass of Life," after Nietzsche's "Thus Spake 
Zaratustra," f. soli, chorus and orch. (Univ. 
Ed., 1905); "Brigg Fair," English rhapsody 
f. full orch. (ib., 1908); "A Dance Rhapsody" 
for full orch. (ib., 1909); Hereford Festival 
(1909); "The Song of the High Hills," orch. 
and chorus (ib., 1911-2); 2 tone-poems for 
small orch. ("On Hearing the First Cuckoo 
in Spring"; "Summer Night in the River"); 
"North Country Sketches," f. orch. (Fischer 
& Jagenberg) ; Piano Concerto in C min. 



(1897); "Legend" 



vln. solo and orch. 



(1892); "Sea-drift" (Walt Whitman), f. bar. 
solo, chor. and orch.; "An Arabesk" f. bar., 
soprano, chor., and orch. (London, 1912; 



150 



Luckhardt, Leipzig); dramas: "Irmelin," 
lyric drama in 3 acts (1890 MS.); "The Magic 
Fountain," lyric drama in 3 acts (MS., 1894); 
"Koanga," lyric drama, prologue, 3 acts and 
epilogue (Elberfeld, 1896-7, MS.); "A Village 
Romeo and Juliet," music drama after Gott- 
fried Keller's novel (Berlin. 1907, London, 
1909; Univ. Ed., 1900-1); "Fennimore and 
Gerda," lyric drama after J. P. Jacobsen's 
novel "Niels Lyhne" (Univ. Ed., 1910-2); Pi- 
ano Concerto in C minor (Univ. Ed., 1897); 
incid. music to a political play, "Folker- 
aadet," by Gumar Heiberg (MS.; Christiania, 
1897); String Quartet (1916); Violin Concerto 
(1916) ; Dance Rhapsody No. 2 (1916) ; about 
30 songs (Shelley, Bjornsen, Ibsen, Verlaine, 
from the Danish, Elizabethan); 3-part songs; 
etc. Address: Grez-sur-Loing, Seine-et- 
Marne, France, or 8a Hobart Place, London, 
S. W. 

DELL.A ROCCA, Giacina: 

Violinist; b. Dresden, Germany, Sept. 8, 
1882, d. Tolomeo E. della R. ; stud, music w. 
her father (q.v.), w. Massart at the Paris 
Cons., w. fimile Sauret in London. Debut 
at the Salle Pleyel, Paris, 1892; then toured 
Germany, making special appearances in Ber- 
lin; Scandinavian tour, 1894; appeared at the 
Crystal Palace, London, under Sir Augustus 
Manns, 1894, and at other concert halls and 
private functions in London; played at the 
opening of the Olympia, New York, under 
Fritz Scheel, and toured in concert through- 
out the U. S.; has done much to popularize 
the violin works of American composers. 
Address: care Carl Fischer, 10 Fourth Ave- 
nue, New York. 

DEL.L.A ROCCA, Tolomeo E.: 

Conductor; b. Florence, Italy, 1850; mus. ed. 
at the Florence Cons. w. Vannucini (violin) 
and Mabellini (composition), counterpoint w. 
Friedrich Kiel at the Kgl. Hochschule fur 
Musik, Berlin. Went to Calcutta, India, as 
concertmaster of an Italian opera com- 
pany at the age of 15, and succeeded the 
conductor, who died soon after the start of 
the tour; later cond. in Italy, Spain, Greece 
and Germany; lived for several yrs. in Posen, 
where he cond. 3 choral societies; and prod, 
a number of cantatas and oratorios; cond. a 
chorus of 1500 and an orch. of 120 at the 
Provincial Sangerfest, 1889; later lived in 
Paris and London; has lived in the U. S. 
since 1895, and conducts a school of music 
at Englewood, NT J., and in New York. Com- 
poser of works f. orch., ballets (prod, in Mi- 
lan), and songs. Address: care The John 
Markert Co., 33 W. 8th Street, New York. 

DEL.MAS, Jean-Frangois: 

Operatic bass; b. Lyons, France, Apr. 14, 
1861; stud, at Paris Cons (1st prize in sing- 
ing, 1886). Debut at Grand Opera, 1886, as 
St. Bris in "Les Huguenots"; since then a 
regular mem. of the Opera; Wagnerian in- 
terpreter, created principal bass parts at all 
the French premieres; created chief roles 
in Salvayre's "La Dame de Monsoreau" 
(1888), Massenet's "Le Mage" - (1891) ; Reyer's 
"Salammbo" (1892), Massenet's "Thai's" 
(1894), Duvernoy's "Helle (1896), Vidal's "La 
Burgonde" (1898), Leroux's "Astarte" (1901), 
Saint-Saens' "Les Barbares" (1901), Erlan- 
ger's "Le Fils de 1'Etoile" (1904), etc.; has a 



EL,NA 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DEMMLEK 



ery large French repertoire, also sings in 
peras of Gluck, Mozart and Weber. Ad- 
ress: L'0p6ra, Paris, France. 

IELNA, Marie [Ledan] : 

Dramatic contralto; b. Meudon, n. Paris, 
575; m. A. H. de Saone, a Belgian, 1903. 
iebut at Opera-Comique, Paris, June 9, 1892, 
s Didon in Berlioz's "Les Troyeus"; sang 
lere 6 yrs. in such works as "Werther," "La 
ivandiere," "L'Attaque du Moulin," "Paul 
t Virginie," "Falstaff," "Orfeo," "Don Gi- 
vanni," "Carmen," etc.; mem. Grand Op- 
ra, 1898-1901; then again at the Opera-Com- 
iue; retired temporarily from the stage upon 
er marriage, 1903; reappeared at Opera- 
omique, 1908; sang Orfeo (in Gluck's opera) 
nd Frangoise in Bruneau's "1'Attaque du 
toulin" at the Metropolitan Opera House, 
few York, 1910. Address: Theatre National 
e 1'Opera-Comique, Paris, France. 

>EL, RIEGO, Teresa: 

Composer; b. London, England, d. Miguel 
nd Clara del R. ; ed. Convent of the Sainte 
nion des Sacres Creurs, Highgate, London; 
ms. ed. w. Sewell Southgate. Composer of 
lany popular songs, including "The Happy 
ong," "Life's Recompense," "Oh, Dry 
hose Tears," "Allerseelen," "Seliger Tod," 
tc. Her songs have been sung by Albani, 
lara Butt, Calve, Donalda, Kirby Lunn, 
Jen Davies, Kennerly Rumford and others, 
.ddress: 38 Chepstow Place, London, W. 

>eI,UCA, Giuseppe: 

Operatic baritone; b. Rome, Dec. 26, 1876. 
lade his debut as Valentine in "Faust," 
'iacenza, 1897; then appeared in various 
ities in Italy, member of the Teatro Lirico 
nd La Scala in Milan from 1902; created the 
rincipal roles in Cilea's "Adriana Lecou- 
reur," in Massenet's "Griselidis," at the 
rst performance in Italy, 1902, in Giordano's 
Siberia," 1903, Puccini's "Madama Butter- 
y," 1904, and Franchetti's "Notte di Leg- 
enda," 1915; American debut as Figaro in 
II Barbiere di Siviglia," at the Metropolitan 
>pera House, Nov. 5, 1915; created the role 
f Paquiro in the world premiere of Granados' 
Goyescas," Jan. 28, 1916. Commander of 
he Crown of Italy and Rumania; officer of 
tie Crown of Portugal. Address: Metropoli- 
an Opera House, New York. 

>EL,T)NE, Louis: 

Conductor and composer; b. Charleroi, Bel- 
ium, Mar. 15, 1876; stud. w. Edgar Tinel at 
he Brussels Cons.; won the Prix de Rome 
fith the cantata "La Mort du roi Reynaud" ; 
ond. of orchestral concerts at Brussels. 
)omp.: concerto for piano and orch.; violin 
onata; cello sonata; piano pieces, song, 
'Les Cygnes" w. cello obbl. ; other songs, 
tc. Address: Brussels, Belgium. 

>EL VALLE DE PAZ, Edgardo: 

Pianist, teacher, composer; b. Alexandria, 
Sgypt, Oct. 28, 1861; stud, piano w. Cesi, 
omposition w. P. Serrao at the Naples Cons, 
/lade pianistic tours in Italy and Egypt at 
he age of 16; established the Circolo Del 
falle at Florence, 1893; also professor in the 
Florence Cons, since 1890. Dir. journal "La 
'uova Musica," 1896-1914. Comp.: Orchestral 



uites, chamber-music, vocal and piano 



pieces (prize sonata; suite "dans le style 
ancien'; pieces with orch.; and many soli). 
An opera "Oriana," was produced at Flor- 
ence (1907). Author: "Scuola pratica del pi- 
anoforte," adopted by several Italian music- 
schools. Address: Regio Istituto Musicale, 
Florence, Italy. 

DeMAR, Leopold Egbert: 

French horn player, violinist; b. Rotter- 
dam, Netherlands, Feb. 13, 1862, s. Florentine 
Egbert and Louise (Drukker) deM.; brother 
of Theodore deM., cellist in Amsterdam 
Orch. ; ed. schools of Rotterdam and priv. 
teaching; stud, violin w. father, Scillag, Zieh- 
rer, Emmanuel Wirth, etc., horn w. Eduard 
Preuss; twice married (2 children). Has 
played in orchestra since 15 yrs. old; 1st 
violin Berlin Symphony Orch., 6 yrs.; played 
French horn in Theodore Thomas Orch., 25 
yrs. ; appeared as soloist with Chicago Sym- 
phony Orch. 5 times, playing Richard Strauss 
horn concerto and 2 Mozart concertos; ap- 
peared at Ann Arbor May Festival (Strauss 
Concerto), 1908; mem. Chicago Wood Wind 
Choir; soloist in Berlin Philharmonic as vio- 
linist and horn player, also in Schevening- 
en, Holland; has played under many of the 
world's best conductors (opera and sym- 
phony), both as violinist and French horn 



soloist. Address: 
111. 



Wolfram St., Chicago, 



DEMABEST, Clifford: 

Concert organist, composer; b. Tenafly, N. 
J., s. A. G. and Ellen (Van Gieson) D. Or- 
ganist and choir director Church of the Mes- 
siah, Park Ave. & 34th St., New York. Has 
composed 50 anthems, songs and organ 
pieces, 2 sacred cantatas, fantasie for or- 
gan and piano. Author: "Hints on Organ 
Accompaniment." Mem. Musicians' Club of 
New York, Am. Guild of Organists, Nat. 
Assn. of Organists; fellow Am. Guild of Or- 
ganists, 1902. Address: Tenafly, N. J. 

DEMENYI, Desiderius: 

Teacher, musical director, composer; b. 
Budapest, 1871; stud. w. V. Herzfeld and S. 
von Bach6. Ordained priest at Gran, 1893; 
app. court chaplain and prof, at the Gymna- 
sium, 1897; won the Geza Zichy Prize on 3 
different occasions, with "Ungarische Tanz- 
suite," "Festouvertiire" and "Rhapsodic"; 
choir, cond. of St. Stephen's, Vienna, since 
1913. Founded Zenekozlony, the most im- 
portant contemporary Hungarian musical 
journal. Comp.: 4 a cappella masses, "Her- 
zog Emerich" (E min.); "Elizabeth" (E 
maj.); 2 others in MS.; 2 "Pictures from Al- 
giers"; "Serenata sinfonica" ; operetta "Der 
sieghafte Tod"; several melodramas; about 
100 songs (mostly to German texts). Address: 
St. Stephansdom, Vienna, Austria. 

DEMML.ER, Oscar William: 

Organist, conductor, teacher; b. Pittsburgh, 
Pa., Feb. 25, 1892, s. Edward W. and Minnie 
A. (Mayer) D. ; stud, music w. Charles N. 
Boyd; at Pittsburgh Musical Inst. ; unmar- 
ried. Teacher of music at the 5th Ave. High 
Sen., and organist at the Trinity Lutheran 
Ch., N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Mem. Musicians' 
Club of Pittsburgh. Address: Fifth Ave. 
High School. Home: 1522 Chateau St., Pitts- 



151 



burgh, Pa. 



DEMOREST 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DENZA 



DEMOREST, Charles Henry: 

Pianist, organist, composer, teacher, s. Wil- 
liam L. and Etta (Rhodes) D. ; b. Madelia, 
Minn., Jan. 3, 1881; grad. Chicago high sen., 
1900; teacher's certificate in piano, Chicago 
Musical Coll., 1900; stud, piano w. Allen 
Spencer in Chicago, Arthur Friedheim, or- 
gan w. J. K. Weaver, Harrison, M. Wild, Dr. 
Louis Falk, theory w. Adolph Weidig in Chi- 
cago; m. Florence Van Liew (2 children). 
Church and concert organist in Chicago and 
Los Angeles for 16 yrs. ; gave 1st Am. perf. 
of Guilmant Concerto No. 2 w. Los Angeles 
People's Orchestra, 1913, played Guilmant 
Concerto No. 1 w. Los Angeles Symphony, 
1914; organist of Third Church of Christ, 
Scientist, Los Angeles, past 6 yrs., Tally's 
Broadway Theatre, past 3 yrs. (holding both 
positions at present) ; private teacher of 
piano, organ and harmony. Comp. : "Dew 
Drops," f. women's voices (sung by the Los 
Angeles Lyric Club, 1914); several songs; 
piano pieces (published). Author: "One 
Dollar's Worth of Music for a Dime" ("Music 
Student," 1916). Associate Am. Guild of Or- 
ganists, mem. Los Angeles Chapter; mem. 
Los Angeles Musicians' Club. Address: 826-7 
Majestic Theatre Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal. 

DeMOSS, Mary Hissem: 

Church and oratorio singer; b. California, 
Ky. ; stud, singing w. Lino Matioli at the 
Cincinnati Coll. of Music, w. Isidore Luck- 
stone and Arthur Mees in New York, w. Al- 
berto Randegger in London; m. Lacy M. De- 
Moss, Newport, Ky., Mar. 29, 1894. Debut 
with Cincinnati Symphony Orch., Cincinnati, 
1899; soloist Fifth Avenue Presbyt. Ch., New 
York, from 1900, Calvary Methodist Ch., 
Orange, N. J., from 1903; oratorio debut with 
New York Oratorio Soc., New York, 1900; 
has since sung in concert, oratorio and re- 
cital with principal societies, orchestras and 
festival associations of the country; active 
as vocal teacher in New York. Mem. Musi- 
cians Club, New York. Address: 106 West 
90th Street, New York. 

DENISON, Isabel Eleanor: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Arcade, N. Y., 
Sept. 2, 1894, d. William A. and Alta C. 
(Clough) D.; Mus. B., Oberlin Cons, of 
Music, 1915; stud, piano w. Prof. W. K. 
Breckenridge, organ w. Alderfer, musical the- 
ory w. Lehmann and Heacox. Instructor in 
piano and organ, Rollins School of Music, 
Winter Park, Fla., 1915-6. Address: Arcade, 
N. Y. 

DENNEE, Charles Frederick: 

Teacher, composer, pianist; b. Oswego, N. 
Y., Sept. 1, 1863, s. Benjamin P. and Anne 
D. ; ed. Academy High Sch., Oswego, N. Y. ; 
Boston Univ. (special course) ; grad. New 
England Cons, of Music, 1883; Boston Univ. 
Coll. of Music, 1883-5; stud. w. A. D. Turner, 
Mme. Schiller, Stephen Emery. Extended ca- 
reer as concert pianist, appearing in nearly 
1100 recitals and concerts in U. S. and Canada; 
pioneer lecture-recitalist; prof, of piano New 
England Cons, since Sept., 1883 (many noted 
and successful pupils) ; associated in concert 
work with prominent artists; gave 1st per- 
formance in America of many important 
works for piano and ensemble. Comp. : piano 



tinas); piano duets; pieces for 2 pianos and 
8 hands; technical studies; piano studies 
(A. P. Schmidt) ; Violin Sonata, performed 
many times (MS.); lyric operas and comic 
operas, incl. "The Defender," "The Belle of 
Newport," "The Chorus Girl," "The Royal 
Barber," performed in New York, Boston, 
Chicago and other large cities; "Amoritis" 
(MS.); songs. 32nd degree Mason; pres. 3>nd 
Degree Club of Boston; Knight Templar or- 
ganizer and senior warden Euclid Lodge, 
Boston; mem. Sinfonia Musical Fraternity; 
pres. Sinfonia Alumni Soc., Boston, 1916. 
Address: New England Conservatory, Bos- 
ton, Mass. Home: "Ciydebrook," Clyde St., 
Brookline, Mass. 

DENSMORE, John Hopkins: 

Composer; b. Somerville, Mass., Aug. 7, 
1880, s. Charles Dana and Ellen Josephine 
(Brennen) D. ; ed. pub. sch., Somerville; 
A.B. Harvard Coll., 1904; Brown and Nichols 
Sch., Cambridge; stud, music w. John K. 
Paine at Harvard Coll.; unmarried. Has 
composed songs, piano pieces, dances, sacred 
choral compositions, operettas (G. Schirmer, 
A. P. Schmidt, O. Ditson Co.). Address: Ho- 
tel Beaconsfield, Brookline, Mass. 

r 

DENT, Edward James: 

Musicographer and composer; b. Ribston, 
Yorkshire, Eng., July 16, 1876; ed. Eton Sch., 
Cambridge Univ.; stud, music under C. H. 
Lloyd at Eton, and under Charles Wood and 
C. Villiers Stanford at Cambridge; Mus. B., 
1899; fellow Kings Coll., 1902; A.M., 1905. 
Contributor to the Encyclopaedia Britan- 
nica and Grove's Dictionary of Music. 
Author: "Alessandro Scarlatti, His Life and 
Works" (London, 1905); "A Jesuit at the 



Opera, 1680' 



(in 



'Riemann-Festschrift," 



1909); "The Baroque Opera" (in "Mus. Anti- 
quary," Jan., 1910); "Italian Chamber Can- 
tatas" (ib., July, 1911); "Mozart's Operas, a 
Critical Study" (London, 1913). Address: 
care Macmillan & Co., London, England. 

DENTON, Oliver Mott: 

Pianist; b. Hempstead, Long Island, N. 



Y., Mar. 



1886, 



Delamater Schuyler and 



pieces (incl. teaching pieces, and 4 sona- 



Frances Virginia (Neafie) D. ; ed. Rockville 
Center grammar and high sch. ; stud, music 
at the National Cons., New York, piano w. 
Mme. Melanie de Wienzkowska and Wassily 
Safonov in New York, Isidore Philipp in 
Paris, and Paul Goldschmidt in Berlin; un- 
married. Debut w. Berlin Philharmonic 
Orch., Feb. 7, 1913; toured Switzerland and 
Germany, 1913-4, Switzerland, 1914-5, playing 
w. many leading orchestras in both countries; 
Am. debut, JEolian Hall, New York, 1916; 
concertizing in America, 1916. Address: 207 
W. 56th Street, New York City. 

DENZA, Luigi: 

Teacher and composer; b. Castellammare 
di Stabbia, Feb. 24, 1846; entered the Naples 
Cons, at the age of 16, won a free scholar- 
ship at the end of his first yr., which was 
renewed for the following 5 yrs. ; stud, com- 
position w. Mercadante and Serrao, piano w. 
Valente and Russo, singing w. Scafati and 
Guercia. App. asst. professor at the Naples 
Cons., 1866; prod, an opera, "Wallenstein," 
at the Teatro del Fondo, 1876; went to Lon- 
don, 1879; became universally known by his 



152 



DE PASQUALI 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DETT 



>opular Italian dialect song, "Funiculi 
^unicula" (written upon the opening of the 
ailway up to Mount Vesuvius), 1880; settled 
)ermanently in London, 1883, as vocal teacher 
md composer; app. professor of singing at 
he Royal Acad. of Music, 1898; also a dir. 
Condon Acad. of Music. Comp. : opera, "Wal- 
enstein" (Naples. 1876); cantatas for soorano 
md contralto, "The Garden of Flowers," and 
'In Arcady"; about 600 songs (Italian can- 
;onas. some in Neapolitan dialect, French 
hansons, and English ballads, incl. "Come 
o Me," "Call me Back," "River of Rest," 
'Marguerite," "Had You but Known," "Your 
ioice," "Sweetest Byes," "The Rose En- 
panted." "May Morning," "Love in the 
/alley," etc.; also duets and part-songs. 
Chevalier of the Crown of Italy and the 
}rown of Spain. Address: 16 Abercorn 
'lace, London, N. W. 

)E PASQUALI, Bernice. See PASQUALJ, 
Bernice de. 

)e PREFONTAINE, Walter: 

Organist and teacher; b. Blue Bell, Pa., 
iVb. 23. 1874, s. Charles and Emma Elizabeth 
Shields) D. ; stud, music w. Frederick Max- 
on, 1891, M. Susan Morris, 1888, Ralph Kin- 
ler, 1907, at Combs Cons., 1912; m. Rachel 
Shoemaker, Blue Bell. 1895 (1 son). Engaged 
n teaching 27 yrs. Has composed organ and 
hoir music (MS.). Associate Am. Guild of 
)rganists; mem. Am. Organ Players' Club. 
Address: 104 W. Fornance St., Norristown, 



>E RESZKE. See RESZKE, Jean de. 
3'ERL.ANGER. See ERLANGER. 

)ESSAU, Bernhard: 

Violinist, teacher, composer; b. Hamburg, 
/Tar. 1, 1861; stud. w. Schradieck at Ham- 
>urg and Leipzig, also w. Joachim and 
Vieniawski. Held various positions as con- 
ertmaster (Gorlitz, Konigsberg, Briinn, 
'rague, Rotterdam, etc.); concertmaster at 
he Royal Opera in Berlin since 1898; app. 
loyal Professor, 1906. Comp.: Violin Con- 
erto, "im alten Stil," op. 55; many other 
iolin works. Address: Bleibtreustr. 45, Ber- 
in-Charlottenburg, Germany. 

>ESTINN, Emmy: 

Dramatic soprano; b. Prague, Feb. 26, 
878. d. Emmanuel Kittl; in her youth stud. 
r iolin w. Lachner; later stud, singing w. 
/[me. Loewe-Destinn, whose name she chose 
.s her stage name in order to show her ap- 
>reciation. Made her debut as Santuzza in 
'Cavalleria Rusticana" at Berlin, 1898, and 
>ecame a regular member of the Royal Opera 
here; was chosen by Frau Cosima Wagner 
o sing Senta in "Der Fliegende Hollander" 
-t Bayreuth, 1901; also selected by Richard 
Strauss for the Berlin and Paris premieres 
if his "Salome"; made her 1st appearances 
n London as Cio-Cio-San in "Madama But- 
erfly," Donna Anna in "Don Giovanni," and 
Uda, 1905; went to America as a mem. of 
he Metropolitan Opera House, 1908; sang 
here till 1915; created the role of Minnie in 
3 uccini's "Fanciulla del West," 1910; also 
iang in concerts throughout the U.S.; re- 
urned to Berlin; repertoire comprises 80 



roles, including Elizabeth, Elsa, Eva. Armide, 
Nedda, Tatiana in "Eugen Onegin." Madde- 
lena in "Andrea Chenier," Tosca, Mimi, Val- 
entine, Ines, etc. ; occupies her leisure time 
w. literature. Author: "Rahel," a drama; 
also poems and novels. Address: Kgl. Op- 
ernhaus, Berlin, Germany. 

DETHIER, fidouard: 

Violinist; b. Liege, Belgium. Aug. 25, 1884. 
s. Emil D. (musician) and Marie (Donnay) 
D.; brother of Gaston M. D. (q. v.); ed. 
nrivate school at Liege; stud, music at the 
Ligge Cons., 1901; then at Brussels Cons.. 
and received first prize there, 1902. Debut 
Brussels, 1902. as soloist with the Concerts 
Populaires orchestra; was appointed teacher 
at the Brussels Cons.: teacher at the Insti- 
tute of Musical Art. New York, since 1906; 
appeared as soloist with the New York Phil- 
harmonic Soc., New York Symphony Orch., 
Montreal Symphony Orch., Hartford Philhar- 
monic, New Haven Symphony and other or- 
chestras; has given recitals in the U. S. and 
Canada, played with Saint-Saens, with the 
Kneisel Quartet and other ensembles. Ad- 
dress: "The Wyoming," 55th St. & Seventh 
Avenue, New York, or Institute of Musical 
Art, 120 Claremont Avenue, New York. 
t 
DETHIER, Gaston Marie: 

Pianist, organist, composer; b. Liege, April 
19. 1875. s. fimile D.. teacher at LiSge Cons., 
and Marie (Donnay) D. ; brother of fidouard 
D. (q. v.); grad. high school; stud, music at 
LiSge Cons., where he won the gold medal 
for piano and organ, and the first prize for 
fugue, at the age of 17 yrs. Debut at the 
age of 14, at the inaugural recital on the 
first tubular pneumatic organ built, Malines, 
Belgium: went to the U. S., 1894, where he 
succeeded Bruno Oscar Klein as organist at 
St. Francis Xavier's Ch. (on Guilmant's rec- 
omnlendation, for whom he played while 
visiting Paris) ; now active as concert organ- 
ist. pianist and teacher in New York, etc. 
Address: care John W. Frothingham, Inc., 
Hall, New York. 



153 



DETT, R. Nathaniel: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; b. Drummond- 
ville. Ont.. Can., 1882, s. Robert Tue and 
Charlotte (Johnson) D. : grad. Niagara Falls 
Collegiate Institute, 1903; mus. ed. Oliver 
Willis Halsted Cons, of Music, Lockport, N. 
Y.; Mus. B. Oberlin Cons, of Music, 1908; 
Columbia Univ., 1915; stud, community music 
w. Peter Dykema, composition w. Dr. George 
Andrews and Rossetter G. Cole; m. Helen 
Elise Smith, pianist, New York, Dec. 27, 
1916. Debut Oberlin Cons., June, 1908; ap- 
peared in Chicago. Boston, Chicago, Phila., 
etc.; dir. of music, Lane Coll., Jackson, 
Tenn., 3 yrs., Lincoln Inst., Jefferson City, 
Mo., 2 yrs., Hampton Inst., Hampton, Va., 
4 yrs. Comp.: "Inspiration Waltzes" (MS., 
played at Oberlin Cons., Fisk Univ., etc.); 
2 suites (5 pieces each), "Magnolia" and 
"In the Bottoms" (Summy) ; "Listen to the 
Lambs," 8 pt. anthem f. mixed voices (G. 
Schirmer, 1914; perf. Hampton Anniversary; 
Univ. of Wis. Choir, 1915); "O Holy Lord," 
8-pt. anthem (G. Schirmer, 1916; perf. Elgar 
choir, 200 voices, Hamilton, 1916); "Music in 
the Mine," scena for tenor and chorus (G. 
Schirmer). Author; "The Album of a 



DE VAUX-BOYEK 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DICKINSON 



Heart," verse, 1911. Hon. mem. Sumner Lit- 
erary Soc. of Hampton and Phoebus; Shake- 
speare Dramatic Soc., Hampton Inst. ; dir. 
Hampton Choral Union. Address: The 
Hampton Institute, Hampton, Va. 

DE VAUX-BOYEB, Clarence. See BOYEB, 
Clarence de Vaux. 



DEVOE, James Edward: 

Manager; b. Port Leyden, N. Y., May 24, 
1880, s. Charles M. Devoe; m. Elizabeth Ade- 
laide Macgurn, Detroit, Oct., 1910. Manager 
of leading musical artists and organizations 
appearing at Detroit, Mich., since 1905; 
founder of Philharmonic Courses in Detroit 
and other Michigan cities; exclusive mgr. of 
Francis Ingram, contralto. Mem. Detroit 
Athletic and Rotary clubs. Address: 933 
Dime Bank Building. Home: 196 Elaine 
Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

* deVOBE, Nicholas: 

Composer, conductor, organist, editor; b. 
Enon, O., May 19, 1882, s. Elcharles A. and 
Ida G. D.; ed. Union Christian Coll., Merom, 
Ind., Bucknell Univ., Lewisburg, Pa.; stud, 
music in music school of univ., 1895-7, w. 
Max Leckner and others; married. Church 
organist, 1897-1913 (last position Hyde Park 
Presbyterian Ch., Chicago); teacher of music 
in New York and central U. S., 1900-12. 
Editor "The Musical World," 1912-13; "Musi- 
cal Monitor and World," 1913-14; ctbr. to 
"Musical America," etc. Now pres. Nat. 
Acad. of Music, and mus. editor of the Uni- 
versity Soc. and Bryant Music Co., New 
York. Comp. violin pieces, songs, anthems, 
orch. suite and choral works. Address: 62 
W. 45th St., New York. Home: Bay side 
Boulevard, Bayside, L. I., N. Y. 

DE WABBDT, Piet: 

Pianist and critic; b. Rotterdam, July 10, 
1875; ed. Rotterdam Cons. Debut 1898; con- 
cert appearances in Amsterdam, The Hague, 
and other European cities, also in London 
and the English provinces. Music critic of 
"Het Vaterland"; editor of "Het Musick- 
college." Address: care Imperial Concert 
Agency, 524 Birbeck Bank Chambers, Lon- 
don, E. C. 

DEWIBE, Francis Sanford: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. New London, 
Conn., Apr. 7, 1881, s. Philip and Joanna 
Bailey (Chapman) D. ; stud, organ w. Samuel 
P. Warren, piano w. Franklin Cannon, etc. 
unmarried. Organist and choirm. Trinity 
Ch., Norwich, Conn., 1900-5; St. Luke's Prot 
Epis. Ch., Jamestown, N. Y., 1905-16; organ- 
ist Wintergarden Theatre, Jamestown, N. Y. 
1916; has given monthly organ recitals and 
made concert- tours; now organist and choirm 
St. John's Epis. Ch., Youngstown, O. Mem 
Amer. Guild of Organists. Address: 423 Bry- 
son St., Youngstown, O. 

DeWOLF, Jessica: 

Lyric soprano (a to e'") ; b. Xenia, Ohio 
1872, d. Charles James and Sara Kennedy 
(Means) Whitridge; stud, music in Cincin- 
nati, Chicago, New York, w. Fred Walker 
in London, Randegger in London, Joachim 
and Lehman in Berlin; m. in Indianapolis 



Has sung with Carl Zerrahn, Theodore 



Thomas Orch., Handel & Haydn Soc., Bos- 
;on, Apollo Club, Chicago, Minneapolis and 
St. Paul orchestras, etc. Mem. Schubert 
31ub (chmn. Am. music 2 yrs.) Address: 
654 Hague Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Summer: 
Wolf Lodge, Minnetonka Beach, Minn. 

DEYO, Buth L,ynda: 

Pianist; b. Poughkeepsie, N. Y., Apr. 20, 
84; stud, piano w. William Mason and 
Joseph Mosenthal, theory w. Edward Mac- 
Dowell (1900-1), Stepanov (1902-4) and Car- 
reno (1905). Began to play the piano when 
only 3 years of age, but on Dr. Mason's ad- 
vice was not exploited as a prodigy. Made 
her debut in a recital in Berlin, Mar. 23, 
1904; toured Europe, 1905-6 and 1910-11; has 
toured the U. S. since 1913; soloist with the 
principal Amer. orchestras; appeared in joint 
recitals with Pablo Casals, 1915-17. Address: 
care G. Dexter Richardson, 501 Fifth Avenu*, 
New York. 

DIBBEBN, Karl: 

Conductor, stage-manager, composer; b 
Altona, June 17, 1855. Opera cond. at Lti- 
beck and Dresden; subsequently became 
stage-manager at the Dutch Opera, Amster- 
dam. Comp.: operas, "Der Liebesdiplomat" 
(Karlsruhe, 1888); "Der Bulgare" (Magde- 
burg, 1886); "Mosjo tibermut" (Stralsund, 
1891); "Kapitan Sander" (Dresden, 1892); 
"Am. Magdalenenstein" (Liibeck, 1893); 
"Erik Jensen" (Amsterdam, 1899); "Odja" 
(ib., 1900). Address: Nederl. Opera, Amster- 
dam, Holland. 

DICKEY, Frances: 

Teacher of pub. sch. music; b. Grinnell, 
la., d. G. W. and Jerusha (Read) D. ; grad. 
Iowa State Teachers' Coll., Cedar Falls, la.; 
B.S. Columbia Univ., 1912; M.A., 1913. 
Teacher and supervisor of music in pub. 
schs., Iowa; instructor and later asst. prof, 
of music, Iowa State Teachers' Coll.; dir 
music dept., State Normal Sch., Rock Hill, 
S. C., summer session, 1912; Kent, O., 1913-4; 
asst. prof, of music, Univ. of Washington, 
Seattle, since 1914. Author: "Early History 
of Public School Music in America" (Music 
Teachers' Nat. Assn. "Proceedings," 1913. 



Hon. mem. Mu Phi. 
St., Seattle, Wash. 



Address: 1408 E. 42nd 



154 



DICKINSON, Clarence: 

Organist, conductor, composer; b. La- 
Fayette, Ind., May 7, 1873, s. William Cowper 
and Annis (Dougherty) D.; related to Emily 
Dickinson, the poet; ed. Miami Univ., Ox- 
ford, O. ; stud, music w. Harrison Wild in 
Chicago, Heinrich Heimann in Berlin, Guil- 
mant and Moszkowski in Paris; m. Helen 
Adell Snyder (M.A., Ph.D., Heidelberg), 
1904. Appeared as pianist in concert in Cin- 
cinnati at age of 12, as organist in Chicago 
at 17, as orch. cond., Paris, 1900; has given 
recitals throughout the U. S., Canada, 
France, Germany and Spain; founder and 
cond. Musical Art Soc., Chicago, 3 yrs.; 
formerly conductor the Mendelssohn Glee 
Club of New York, Bach Choir of Montclair, 
N. J., Aurora Musical Club (oratorio), Bach 
Soc. of Dubuque, Wis., Chicago English 
Opera Soc. ; at present organist and dir. of 
music, the Brick Ch., Temple Beth-El, and 
Union Theological Sem,, New York. Has 



DICKINSON 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DIGGLE 



conducted all standard and many new ora- 
torios, as well as a cajipella compositions 
up to quadruple chor., also orch. works and 
opera. Comp. : Indian light opera, "The 
Medicine Man"; songs; 2 duets in canon- 
form; string music; part-songs and anthems 
(H. W. Gray Co., Clayton F. Summy, A. P. 
Schmidt). Editor: "Sacred Choruses"; "His- 
torical Recital Series f. Organ" (H. W. 
Gray Co.). Ctbr. to "Am. Encyclopedia of 
Music". Hon. M.A., Mus.D., Northw. Univ. 
Mem. Beta Theta Pi Fraternity, The Cliff 
Dwellers (Chicago), Musicians', Quill, Storm 
King Golf clubs; a founder Am. Guild of 
Organists (councillor). Address: 412 Fifth 
Ave. Home: 509 Cathedral Parkway, New 
York, and Cornwall-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

DICKINSON, Edward: 

Organist, musical educator and author; b. 
West Springfield, Mass., Oct. 10, 1853, s. 
Henry K. W. and Angeline (Dunham) D.; 
grad. Amherst Coll., 1876; A.M., 1881; Litt. 
D., Oberlin, 1911; stud, organ, theory, mus. 
history, etc., in Springfield, Mass., North- 
ampton, Mass., Boston, Berlin; stud. Berlin 
Univ., 1885-6, w. Karl Klindworth and Wei- 
helm Langhans, Berlin, 1888-9, 1892-3; m. 
Jennie May Kellogg, Northampton, Mass., 
1882. Has been organist in Springfield, 
Mass., and Elmira, N. Y. ; dir. of music, 
Elrnira Coll., 1883-92; professor of the history 
and criticism of music, Oberlin Coll., since 
1892. Author: "Music in the History of the 
Church" (1902); "The Study of the History 
of Music" (1905, 3rd edition, 1914); "The 
Education of the Music Lover" (1911); "Mu- 
sic and the Higher Education" (1915) all 
pub. by Scribner, New York; lecturer on 
musical subjects and contributor to maga- 
zines. Address: Oberlin College, Oberlin, 
Ohio. 

DIECKMANN, Christian William: 

Pianist, organist, composer, teacher; b. 
New Bremen, Ohio, Dec. 2, 1880, s. Rev. 
William and Anna Margaret (Schmidt) D. ; 
stud, piano w. Charles A. Graninger, piano, 
organ and theory w. Sidney C. Durst in 
Cincinnati; m. 'Emma Pope Moss, Marietta, 
Ga., July 14, 1915. Teacher of piano at Agnes 
Scott College since 1905; organist Presbyt. 
Church, Decatur, Ga. Has composed songs, 
Magnificat and Nunc Dimittis (Willis, Cin- 
cinnati). Associate Am. Guild of Organists. 
Address: Decatur, Ga. 

DIMMER, Louis: 

Pianist; b. Paris, Feb. 14, 1843; stud, piano 
w. Marmontel at the Paris Cons. (1st piano 
prize, 1856), composition w. Ambroise Thomas 
and Bazin (1st prize, 2nd organ prize, and 
1st prize in counterpoint and fugue). Played 
at the Alard, Pasdeloup and Conservatoire 
concerts; succeeded Marmontel as professor 
of piano at the Paris Cons., 1887; gave a 
series of historial recitals in 1889; specialized 
in early music, and established the Societe 
des anciens instruments. Pieces have been 
written for him by Widor, Saint-Saens, Lalo, 
and others (played at the Colonne and 
Lamoureux concerts). Comp.: concerto for 
piano and orch. ; concert piece for do. ; con- 
certo for violin and orch.; septet for piano 



tor: "Clavecinistes frangais" (2 vols.), a 
collection of ancient pieces. Chevalier of the 
Legion of Honor. Address: 49, rue Blanche, 
Paris, France. 

DIEPENBBOCK, Alfons: 

Teacher and composer; b. Amsterdam, 
Sept. 2, 1862; self-educated in music. Teacher 
at the Gymnasium, Hertogenbusch, 1888-95; 
subsequently private teacher in Amsterdam. 
!omp. : Mass for male chorus and organ; 
Te Deum for double chorus; Stabat Mater 
Speciosa; Stabat Mater Dolorosa; "Les 
Elfes," for female voices; "Hymne" for vio- 
lin and piano; etc. Address: Amsterdam, 
Holland. 

DIESTE1., Hermann: 

Cellist; b. Germany, June 22, 1868; ed. 
high sch., Hildesheim; mus. ed. Royal High 
Sch. of Music, Berlin. Solo cellist in sym- 
phony orchestras of Hamburg and Dresden; 
then for 2 yrs. with Mendelssohn Quintet 
Club of Boston; 4 yrs. with Theodore Thomas 
Orch.; later a mem. of the Spiering Quartet 
and teacher at the Chicago Musical Coll.; 
now mem. Metropolitan O. H. orch., New 
York. Address: 146 E. 86th Street, New 
York. 

DIET, Edmond-Marie : 

Composer; b. Paris, Sept. 25, 1854; stud, 
w. Cesar Franck and Ernest Guiraud. 
Comp.: operas, "Stratonice" (1887); "Le 
cousin Placide" (1887); "Fleur de Vertu" 
(1894); "La Revanche d'Isis" (1906); ballets 
and pantomimes, "Scientia" (1889); "La 



Greve" ; "Masque rose"; 
(1894); "La Belle et 
"1'Araignee d'or" (1896); 



"M. Ruy-Blas" 
Bete" (1895); 
'Reve de Noel" 



(1896); 3-act operetta, "Gentil Crampon' 
(Paris, 1897); songs; church-music. OfScier 
de 1'Academie. Address: Paris, France. 

DIETZ, Max: 

Writer, teacher, lecture-recitalist; b. Vi- 
enna. Apr. 9, 1857; ed. Gymnasium and Univ. 
of Vienna; Ph.D., Vienna. Spent some time 
in France in research work; qualified as lec- 
turer on science of music at the Univ. of 
Vienna, 1886; app. Professor Extraordinary, 
1908. Active as lecture-recitalist. Has con- 
tributed many critical articles to various 
journals; edited several masses, a "Stabat 
Mater" and "Requiem" by Emperor Leopold 
I (1891), and "Recitativo e Duetto fra 1'anima 
e Gesu Cristo" by A. de Liguori (1895). 
Author: "Geschichte des musikalischen 
Dramas in Frankreich wahrend der Revolu- 
tion bis zuin Direktorium" (1885). K. K. 
Regierungsrat, 1913. Address: K. K. Uni- 
versitat, Vienna, Austria. 

DIGGUE, Roland: 

Composer and organist; b. London, Eng., 
Jan. 1, 1885, s. Charles Edmund and Amy 
Helen (Fischer) D.; ed. City of London 
Schools, Royal Acad. of Music, Oxford; fel- 
low Nat. College of Music; M-us. D. ; m. 
Mary Webster, Smith's Falls, Ont., Canada, 
Aug. 12, 1908. Organist of several churches 
in England and in America since 1904; St. 
John's Cathedral, Quincy, 111., 3 yrs.; St. 
John's Prot. Epis. Ch., Los Angeles, Cal., 



and wind; other chamber music; character- 'since 1914; has made 2 organ recital tours of 
istic pieces and other works for piano. Ed- I Canada, one in America; soloist at Panama 

155 



DII/LER 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DOANE 



Calif ornian Exp., San Diego, 1915-6. Comp. : 
"Fairy Suite" for orch. (played by Los An- 
geles Symphony, 1916) ; string quartets, organ 
sonatas and other organ music; piano pieces; 
church music; songs over 100 published 
works in all. Ctbd. numerous articles to 
"The Etude" and "The Musician." Mem. 
Am. Guild of Organists, Nat. Assn. of Organ- 
ists. Address: 222 West 27th St., Los An- 
geles, Cal. 

DIL.L.ER, Angela: 

Teacher of theory; b. Brooklyn, N. Y.. 
Aug. 1, 1877. d. William A. M., organist, and 
Mary A. (Welles) D. ; ed. priv. and pub. 
sch., Brooklyn; stud, piano and composition 
w. Johannes Schreyer, piano w. Edward Mac- 
Dowell, Harold Bauer; Mosenthal fellow, 
Columbia Univ., 1899. Dir. theory dept. 
Music School Settlement, New York, 17 yrs., 
now of David Mannes Music Sch., New York. 
Comp. : Songs for contralto (Jung) ; "Happy 
as Kings," settings of William Blake poems 
(Witmark). Author: "First Studies in Har- 
mony" (1916. Luckhardt & Belder). Mem. 
MacDowell Club, New York. Address: 225 
West End Ave., New York. 

DIPPED, | .Julian M| Andreas: 

Operatic tenor and impresario: b. Kassel, 
Germany, Nov. 30, 1866. Employed in a 
banking house at Kassel, 1882-7; stud, sing- 
ing w. Frau Zottmayr at Kassel, Julius Hey 
in Berlin. Leoni in Milan, Johann Ress in 
Vienna. Debut as Steuermann in "Der 
Biegende Hollander" at the Bremen Stadt- 
theater, 1887; remained there until 1892, with 
leave of absence in season of 1890-1, to sing 
in the Metropolitan O. H., New York (debut 
in Franchetti's "Asrael" under Seidl, Nov. 
26); 1st Am. concert tour, 1892; eng. at Bres- 
lau Stadttheater, 1892-3, at the Imper. Opera, 
Vienna, 1893-8; then a mem. of the Metro- 
politan Op. Co., under Grau and Conried; 
toured the U. S. ; sang at Covent Garden, 
London, the Royal Opera, Munich, and the 
Bayreuth Festivals; administrative mgr. Met- 
"opolitan O. H., New York, 1908-10; general 
nanager Phila. -Chicago Grand Opera Co., 
L910-13; since then dir. of his own company, 
aroducing opera comique on tour in the 
U. S. Repertoire includes nearly 150 operatic 
-oles (German from Mozart to Wagner, Ital- 
an from Donizetti to Puccini, and the lead- 
ng French operas), besides principal parts 
n over 60 oratorios. Address: 1451 Broad- 
ivay, New York City. 

DITSON, Charles H?aly: 

Music publisher; b. Boston, Mass., Aug. 
LI, 1845, s. Oliver and Catherine (Delano) 
D.; ed. Boston High Sch.; m. Alice M. Tap- 
3in, New York, Oct. 7, 1890. Entire business 
ife spent in music business established by 
'ather; now pres. Oliver Ditson Co., Boston; 
jres. Charles H. Ditson & Co., New York. 
VI em. New England Soc., Soc. Mayflower 
descendants; trustee Oliver Ditson Soc. for 
Belief of Needy Musicians, Boston. Mem. 
Players' Club, New York, Algonquin Club, 



Boston. Address: 



E. 34th St. Home: 19 



3. 37th St., New York. 

DITTLER, Herbert: 

Violinist; b. Atlanta, Ga., May 



1890, s. 



Alexander and Amalia (Raphael) D. ; stud. 



music in Berlin 5 yrs. and in Paris 1 yr., 
under Bernard Sinsheimer, Arthur Hartmann, 
Theodore Spiering, Jacques Thibaud; made 
his first appearance at the age of 6 years. 
Mature debut. Bechstein Hall, Berlin, 1905; 
made extensive tours in Germany, played with 
Spiering at a Beethoven Saal concert in Ber- 
lin; gave joint recitals with Louis Cornell 
in Berlin, and Daniel Gregory Mason in New 
York. Head teacher of the violin department 
of the Bielefeld Cons., 1908; after return to 
America was head of music dept. at the Hill 
School, Pottstown, Pa., 4 yrs.; has been cond. 
Columbia and Princeton University orches- 
tras; head of violin dept. at Finch School, 
first assistant to Theodore Spiering. Mem. 
The Bohemians, New York. Address: 327 W. 
56th St., New York. 

DITZEL, Henry A.: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Dayton, Ohio, 
Oct. 12, 1873; ed. Berlin, Germany; stud, 
piano w. Ernest Jedliczka and O. B. Boise 
in Berlin, 5 yrs.; m. Lillian Frank, Dayton, 
O. Debut Berlin, 1902; teacher of harmony, 
Klindworth-Scharwenka Cons., Berlin, 1900-2; 
organist 1st English Lutheran Ch., 1905-16; 
appeared in piano and organ recitals in many 
cities during past 14 yrs.; now teaching in 
Dayton, O. Comp. : piano pieces, a setting 
of 98th psalm for solo and chorus, 3 mixed 
quartets (sacred). Mem. Internat. Rotary 
Club, Dayton; Dayton City Club. Address: 
14 Bimm Building. Home: 718 Oatwood 
Ave., Dayton, Ohio. 

DOANE, Frederic Townsend : 

Organist, composer; b. St. Marys, W. Va., 
Oct. 23, 1882, s. Addo and Diantha (Allen) 
D.; ed. Washington County High Sch., 1899, 
Marietta Coll.; stud, piano and harmony at 
Marietta Coll., organ at Central Cons, of 
Music, Chautauqua Summer Sch., Mason 
School of Music; m. Flora Dell Boggess, 
Parkersburg, West Va., Jan. 1, 1914. Organ- 
ist 1st Methodist Ch., Parkersburg, W. Va., 
1901; asst. organist and choirmaster St. 
John's Epis. Ch., Charleston, W. Va., 1909; 
organist First Church of Christ, Scientist, 
Charleston, 1912; organist and choirmaster 
1st Methodist Ch., So. Charleston, W. Va., 
1913, Centra'l Methodist Ch., Phoenix, Ariz., 
1915; teacher of piano and organ at Charles- 
ton, W. Va., and Phoenix, Ariz. Has com- 
posed organ music, songs and anthems (all 
in MS.). Address: 128 N, Ninth Ave., 
Phoenix, Ariz. 

DOANE, Suza: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Brooklyn, N. Y., 
1875, d. A. Sydney and Agnes (Beard) D. ; 
ed. Mrs. L. A. Flint's Sch., Washington, D. 
C. ; stud, music w. Rein'ecke, Zwintscher 
and Reckendorf at the Leipzig Cons., 1887-92 
(diploma, scholarship and Helbig prize) ; 
later stud, piano w. Helen Hopekirk; m. 
James Ritchie White, New York, Sept. 29, 
1900. Debut with Boston Symphony Orch. 
under Nikisch, New York, Dec., 1892; ap- 
peared twice with Van der Stucken. twice 
with Boston Symphony Orch. (Nikisch, 
Gericke), in Pittsburgh w. Walter Damrosch; 
gave recitals in Boston, New York, etc.;, 
appeared with leading orchestras and in 
concert with Fremstad, Remenyi, Alvin 



156 



Schroeder, Wolff, Hollmann and others; 



DOCKFM 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DOERSAM 



taught at Michigan Univ. School of Music, 
1905, at Bradford Acad., 1911-3, at Dana Hall, 
Wellesley, Mass., since 1912. Mem. Mac- 
Dowell Club. Address: 25 St. Stephens St., 
Boston, Mass. 

DOCKTJM, Myrtle Swanson: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Eagle Bend, Miss., 
Mar. 25, 1878, d. S. B. and Elizabeth (Zuber) 
Swanson; A.M. Kidd-Key Coll. and Cons., 
1896; stud, music w. H. Guest Collins in 
Austin, Tex., at Bush Temple Summer Sch., 
Dallas, Bush Cons., Chicago, and elsewhere; 
m. James Leonard Dockum, Llano, Tex.. 
Nov. 15, 1899 (3 sons). Taught in West Texas 
Normal & Business Coll., Cherokee, Tex., 2 
yrs.; Llano, Tex., 1 yr. ; Corsicana, Tex., 
privately, 6 yrs. Mem. Texas State Music 
Teachers' Assn. (county v.-pres.); Corsicana 
Music Teachers' Assn., pres. ; mem. Cor- 
Nevin Club. Address: 1411 W. 3rd Ave., 
Corsicana, Texas. 

DODGE, Rosamond Mercereau: 

Supervisor of music; b. Waverly, N. Y., 
Feb. 18, 1893, d. Ira Grant and Gertrude 
(Mercereau) D.; grad. Rye Sem., 1911, Elmira 
Coll., 1915, Elmira Coll. Sch. of Music, 1915; 
stud, voice w. George Morgan McKnight. 
piano w. Selena Broughton; attended Cornell 
Univ. Sch. of Music. Has been supervisor of 
music at the Sayre Borough Schs., Sayre, 
Pa., 1 yr. Address: Waverly, N. Y. 

DOEBBEB, Johannes: 

Teacher, music critic, composer; b. Berlin, 
Mar. 28, 1866; stud, composition w. R. 
Radecke, counterpoint and comp. w. Ludwig 
Bussler, piano w. Agghazy at Stern Cons., 
Berlin. Taught the 1st piano class in Kul- 
lak's Cons., Berlin; Kapellm. at Kroll's 
Theatre, the Darmstadt Court Theatre, the 



Revery, 3 Modern Etudes for the Virtuoso, 
6 Special Studies Adapted to Small Hands. 
Editor and reviser of numerous Schirmer 
editions. Mem. The Bohemians, New York 
(dir. 2 yrs.). Address: 76 East 86th St., New 
York. 

DOE1VHOFF, Helen von: 

Operatic contralto; b. Hungary, Dec. 7, 
1861, d. David Spuller; ed. Vienna; stud, 
music w. H6rak and Wieck; m. Dr. Edward 
von Doenhoff (1 son, Albert, q. v.). Went 
to America, 1874. became member successively 
of the Metropolitan. Juch, Perotti, Campanari 
and "Boston Ideals" opera companies; 
toured Great Britain w. the Carl Rosa Com- 
pany; also was leading contralto on tour w. 
Seidl and member Clara Louise Kellogg 
Opera Company; organized Helen von Doen- 
hoff Operatic Concert Co., 1893; repertoire in- 
cluded Ortrud, Azucena, Fides, Carmen, 
Siebel, etc.; also appeared in the original 
production of J. Strauss' "Gypsy Baron" and 
"Vice Admiral" throughout U. S., in "Caval- 
leria Rusticana" (under Conried) and "Han- 
sel und Gretel" under Hinrichs in Philadel- 
phia; also sang leading parts in oratorios; 
appeared in concerts w. Lilli Lehmann, Max 
Alvary, Paderewski, Remenyi and other 
artists, w. the Liverpool Philharmonic Spc. 
and other orchestras; now teacher of vocal 
culture and dramatic action in New York. 
Address: 76 East 86th St., New York. 

DOEBNER, Armin W.: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Marietta, Ohio, 
June 22, 1851, s. Henry and Margaret 
(Boehmer) D. ; ed. grade sch., Cincinnati, 
priv. sch. conducted by Dr. Christen; stud, 
piano w. Theodor Kullak and Franz Bendel, 
Berlin, 1872-3, composition w. Weitzmann, 
iano w. D. Pruckner and S. Lebert in 
tuttgart, 1874-5, w. E. Wolff in Paris; un- 



Court Theatre in Coburg-Gotha, 1895; tutor I married. ' Debut' in 'E-flat Concerto of Liszt, 
m music to Princess Beatrice of Coburg- with Cincinnati Grand Orch., 1877; prof, of 



Gotha; then in Hanover; teacher and music 
crtic of the Berlin "Volkszeitung" since 
1908. Comp.: 1-act comic opera, "Die Stras- 
sensangerin" (Gotha, 1890); 3-act opera, "Der 
Schmied von Gretna-Green" (Berlin, 1893); 
1-act burlesque opera, "Dolcetta" (Branden- 
burg, 1894); 1-act opera, "Die Rose von 
Genzano" (Gotha, 1895); 3-act operas. "Die 
Grille" (Leipzig, 1897); "Die drei Rosen" 
(Coburg, 1902); "Der Zauberlehrling" (Bruns- 
wick, 1907); "Die Millionenbraut" operetta, 



piano, Cincinnati College of Music 1878-97; 
played in the 1st chamber concert given by 
the College of Music, Nov. 14, 1878; made 
duo-concert tour of the U. S. with Henry 
Andres, 1890-2; established the Doerner 
Piano School in Cincinnati, 1897; established 
a piano sch. in Denver, Sept., 1905. Author: 
"Tone, Touch, Technic"; "Doerner's Tech- 
nical Exercises" (John Church Co.). Ad- 
dress: Doerner Piano School, Barth Bldg., 
Denver, Colo. 



Magdeburg, 1913); "Die Franzosenzeit" 

(after Fritz Renter; not yet perf.); Sym- I DOERSAM, Charles Henry: 
phony, op. 34; piano pieces; over 60 songs; | Organist, pianist, teacher; b. Scranton, 
artets; duets; etc. Address: Grunewaldstr. p a-) Sept. 29, 1879, s. Philip and Elizabeth 



62, Berlin-Schoneberg, Germany. 

DOENHOFF, Albert von: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; b. Louisville, 



(Schlager) D. ; ed. Scranton High Sch., 1897; 
mus. ed. Leipzig Cons., grad. New England 
Cons., Boston, 1909; stud, harmony, counter- 
point, orchestration, conducting, piano, or- 



Ky., Mar. 16, 1880, s. Dr. Edward and Helen I gan, composition, w. Gustave Schreck, Karl 
(Spuller) v. D.; ed. New York pub. schs. ; ! Beving, S. P. Warren, G. W. Chadwick, 
mus. ed. Cincinnati Cons, of Music, Alex, i Wallace Goodrich; fellow Am. Guild of Or- 
Lambert, Xaver Scharwenka and Rafael Jo- | ganists. Organist and dir. in a number of 
seffy, 6 yrs.; m. Albertine Aldrich, Minneapo- ! churches, including Central Ch., Newbury 
lis, Minn., Aug. 17, 1909 (3 children). Debut I and Berkeley Sts., Boston; now organist, 
in recital Mendelssohn Hall, New York, Mar. Presbyt. Ch., Scranton, Pa.; teacher in the 
8, 1905; has appeared over 100 times as solo New England Cons., Boston, several yrs.; 
pianist w. orchestral concerts given by New taught privately many yrs.; has given many 
York municipal appropriation; teacher of j organ recitals. Winner of Clemson prize, 
piano at Nat. Cons., New York, 1899-1907. Am. Guild of Organists, 1914. Address: 804 
Comp.: for piano, Valse in E-flat, Arabesque, Webster Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

157 



DOHNANYI 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DONLEY 



DOHNANYI, Erno (Ernst von) : 

Pianist and composer; b. Pressburg, Hun- 
gary, July 27, 1877; stud. w. his father and 
Carl Porstner at Pressburg, w. H. Thoman 
and Hans Kossler at the Royal Acad. of 
Music, Pest, and w. Eugen d'Albert in Ber- 
lin. Debut as pianist in Berlin, 1897; subse- 
quently gave recitals in principal cities of 
Germany, Austria and Hungary, also in Lon- 



don; visited the U. 



1899 ; professor of 



piano, Royal High School for Music, Berlin, 
since 1908. Comp. : First Symphony, in D 
minor; Second Symphony, in F major (prize- 
crowned, 1897); overture, "Zrinyi" (Pest, 
1897, King's Prize); First Piano Concerto, in 
E minor; Second Piano Concerto, in D-flat 
major; 2 sonatas for cello and piano; Varia- 
tions f. piano and cello, op. 4; Serenade for 
string trio in C major; 2 string quartets; 
Piano Quintet in C minor, op. 1 (Pest, 1895); 
string sextet; 2 piano sonatas, Variations, 
Passacaglia, Humoresques, and other pieces 
for piano; pieces for violin and piano; songs; 
etc. Address: Bismarckstr. 6, Berlin-Char- 
lottenburg, Germany. 

DOLMETSCH, Arnold: 

Violinist, teacher, authority on old instru- 
ments; b. Le Mans, Maine, France, Feb. 24, 



1858, s. of 
apprentice 



piano manufacturer; at first an 
in his father's factory; stud. 



piano and violin w. Vieuxtemps in Brussels; 
married (1 daughter, Helene D., q. v.); 
went to England and became violin teacher 
at Dulwich College; also taught privately in 
Dulwich (London) ; became interested in old 
instruments; collected and repaired them and 
learned to play them; formed a trio of old 
instruments w. his wife and Kathleen Sal- 
mon, a pupil; lived in Boston, 1902-9, and 
lectured at Harvard Univ.; toured the U. S. ; 
returned to London; noted as one of the fore- 
most authorities on old instruments and the 
performance of old music. Author: "The 
Interpretation of the Music of the 17th and 
18th Centuries" (London, 1915). Address: 
80 Knolleys Road, Streatham, London, S. W. 

DOL.METSCH, Helene: 

Cellist and gambist; b. Nancy, France, 
April 14, 1880, d. Arnold D. (q. v.) ; stud. w. 
parents, in London and in Germany. Debut 
as child as cellist at the Marlborough Rooms, 
London, 1887; since then appeared in various 
concerts both as cellist and player on the 
viola da gamba. Address: 80 Knolleys Road, 
Streatham, London, S. W. 

DONAHUE, Lester: 

Pianist; b. Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 1, 1893, 
s. Charles and Jane (McCarthy) D. ; ed. high 
school, Los Angeles, grad. 1910; stud, music 
with Thilo Becker, Martin Krause at Berlin, 
L. Berwick at London, and Rudolph Ganz in 
Switzerland and Berlin; was accompanist of 
Ellen Beach Yaw, singer, 1911-2. Debut as 
pianist, Beethoven Saal, Berlin, March, 1913; 
then played in Munich, Frankfort and Halle, 
went to London, where he gave a recital at 
Steinway Hall, May, 1914; toured England 
and made his American debut at New York, 
yEolian Hall, 1915, afterwards touring the U. 
S. Address: care Winton and Livingston, 
Hall, New York. Home: 682 Burling- 



ton Avenue, Los Angeles. 



DONAL.DA, Pauline (real name Llgrht- 
stone) : 

Operatic soprano; b. Montreal, Mar. 5, 
1884, d. Michael and Fanny (Goldberg) Light- 
stone; ed. Royal Victoria Coll., Montreal; 
stud, music, at the Royal Victoria Coll., w. 
Edmond Duvernoy in Paris, 2 yrs. ) m. M. 
Seveilhac, tenor, 1906. Made debut as Manon 
at Nice, Dec. 30, 1904; then appeared at 
Theatre de la Monnaie, the Royal Opera, 
Covent Garden, London, and the Manhattan 
Opera House, New York, 1906-7 (Am. debut 
as Micaela in "Carmen," May, 1905); en- 
gaged at the Opera-Comique from 1907. Her 
stage name was taken in honor of Sir Donald 
Smith (later Lord Strathcona), who endowed 
Royal Victoria Coll. and presented it to 
McGill Univ. Favorite roles include Mar- 
guerite and Mimi. Address: care H. B. 
Phillips, 17 Orchard Street, London, or The- 
atre National de 1' Opera-Comique, Paris. 

DONATH, Kurt: 

Vocal teacher; b. Berlin, Germany, Dec. 
20, 1879. Debut as actor at the Schiller The- 
ater, Berlin; as operatic tenor at the Stadt- 
theater, Dortmund, Germany; sang in 
"Madam Butterfly" w. the Henry Savage 
English Grand Opera Co.; dir. opera sch., 
Chicago Musical Coll., 5 yrs; dir. vocal dept. 
Culver Military Acad., Culver, Ind., since 
1913; also conducts his own vocal studio and 
opera school, Lyon & Healy Bldg., Chicago. 
Address: Lyon & Healy Bldg., Chicago, 111. 
Home: Culver, Ind. 

DONIZETTI, Alfredo (real name Cium- 
mei) : 

Composer; b. Smyrna, Sept. 2, 1867; stud, 
at the Milan Cons. w. Ponchielli and Do- 
miniceti, 1883-9. Teacher of counterpoint in 
Milan. Comp. : Stabat Mater for soli, chorus, 
organ and orch. (pub.); 1-act operas, "Nama" 
(Milan, 1889); "Dopo 1'Ave Maria" (Milan, 
1897); comedy in 3 acts, "La Locandiera"; 
comedy in 1 act, "I Sonnambuli"; operetta 
in 3 acts, "La Madrilena"; and "idillio" in 
1 act, "H canto del mare"; f. orch., Sym- 
phony in C; "Nataglia"; "Danza di Satiri"; 
"Mesta Canzone"; "Cipria e Parruche"; 
dances and characteristic pieces for piano; 
numerous songs. 

'DONLEY, William Henry: 

Organist, conductor, teacher of singing and 
piano; b. New Haven, Conn., Apr. 20, 1863, 
s. Edward and Mary (Phelps) D.; ed. West- 
ern Sem., Waterloo, la.; stud. w. Edward 
Burnham, Waterloo, la., A. Havernick, New 
York, at New England Cons, of Music, Bos- 
ton, piano w. Dr. Louis Mass, organ w. 
George E. Whiting, theory w. S. A. Emery, 
singing w. C. E. Tinney in London; m. Laura 
Wensly, Belleville, Ont., Aug. 6, 1888 (3 
daughters). Debut as concert organist at 
1st Methodist Ch., Cedar Rapids, la., at age 
of 19; official engagements at Pan-American 
and World's Fair expositions; has given re- 
citals in all large cities in U. S. ; only con- 
cert organist actively engaged in organ ar- 
chitecture, has planned about 350 organs, 
including some of the largest in America; dir. 
People's Chorus of Seattle, Wash. (Elgar's 
"King Olaf" with full orch. in 1915); at pres- 
ent organist and choirmaster 1st Presbyt. 
Ch., Seattle, Wash. Repertoire includes 1200 
pieces for the organ. Mem. Clef Club ex- 
158 



DOOLITTUE 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DORN 



ecutive bd. : Fellow Coll. of Organists, Lon- 
don, by affiliation w. the Canadian branch; 
F. S. S. L. A., London. Address: care First 
Presbyt. Church. Home: 2313 10th Ave., 
North Seattle, Wash. 

DOOL.ITTL.E, Maude Tucker: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Ionia, Mich., 1873, d. 
George W. and Rose (Powell) T. ; ed. Stan- 



ton High Sch., 



Oberlin Acad. ; stud. 



pi- 
in- 



piano. theory, violin, musical history at the 
Oberlin Cons, of Music, w. L. Celestia Wat- 
tles; stud, in Europe w. Mme. Varette 
Stepanoff, Leopold Godowsky, Rudolph Ganz, 
1897-8, 1903-6; m. Frederick Gerard Doolittle, 
head of violin dept., Oberlin Cons., 1891. In- 
structor in Oberlin Cons., 1891-1914; among her 
former pupils are professors and instructors 
in various conservatories throughout the 
country; has played many times with orches- 
tras in Cleveland and Oberlin, O., and given 
numerous recitals; teacher and concert 
anist in New York since 1914. Repertoire 
eludes about 200 compositions, classic and 
modern. Mem. Fortnightly Club, Cleveland, 
O.; pres. Oberlin Musical Club of New York. 
Rec. degree Mus. B., 1905. Address: 606 W. 
116th St., New York. 

DOOR, Anton: 

Pianist and teacher: b. Vienna, June -20, 
1833; stud, piano w. Czerny, composition w. 
Sechter. Concertized w. Ludwig Straus in 
Italy, at Baden-Baden and Wiesbaden, 1850; 
Scandinavian tour, 1856-7; app. court-pianist 
at Stockholm and mem. Royal Acad., 1856-7; 
succeeded Nicholas Rubinstein as teacher at 
the Imperial Inst., Moscow, 1859. became pro- 
fessor at the Moscow Cons., 1864; professor 
of the highest piano class in the Vienna 
Cons., 1869-1901; traveled with Sarasate 
through -eastern Hungary, also played in 
Leipzig, Berlin, Amsterdam and other cities, 
1877; has brought out new works by Raff, 
Brahms, Saint-Saens, etc.; teacher of many 
prominent pupils, including Robert Fischoff, 
Felix Mottl, Fritz Steinbach, Benno Schon- 
berger, etc. Editor of classical and instruc- 
tive works for the piano. Address: III Bea- 
trixgasse 14, Vienna, Austria. 

DOORL.EY, Frank Jerome: 

Organist; b. Sidney, O., Aug. 1, 1890, s. 
Hugh and Mary (Quinlin) D. ; ed. Notre Dame 
Univ., Ohio State Univ. Law Sch.; stud, mu- 
sic privately; unmarried. Organist Holy An- 
gels Catholic Ch., Sidney, O., since 1910. 
Associate Am. Guild of Organists, 1916. Ad- 
dress: Sidney, Ohio. 

DOPPL.ER, Arpad: 

Teacher, conductor, composer; b. Pest, June 
5, 1857; stud, piano w. Lebert and Pruckner, 
theory w. Seyerlen and Faisst, composition w. 
Seifritz and Goetschius, orchestration w. his 
father. Taught piano at Stuttgart Cons, for 
some time; went to New York, teaching in the 
Grand Cons., 1880-3; then returned to his old 
position at Stuttgart; also chorus-master at 
the Court Theatre there since 1889; Royal Pro- 
fessor, 1907. Comp.: Suite in B-flat maj., f. 
orch. ; Festouverture; Theme and Variations 
f. orch.; Scherzo f. orch.; "Suite im alten 
Stil" (orch.); "Wiegenlied," f. string-orch. ; 



women's choruses w. orch. ; piano pieces, 



songs, etc. Address: Kgl. Hoftheater, Stutt- 
gart, Germany. 

DOREMUS, Emma lone: 

Pianist; b. New Orleans, La., Dec. 17, 
1859, d. James Maybry and Emma (Raw- 
lings/ Taylor; grad. New Orleans High Sch.; 
stud, music w. Prof. Grunevelt and at Pil- 
cher's Cons., New Orleans; m. at New Or- 
leans, July 15, 1880 (1 son). Taught privately 
at Ponchatoula, La., 3 yrs., Franklinton, La., 
8 yrs.; at present teaching in Bogalusa, La. 
Address: P. O. Box 12, Bogalusa, La. 
t 

DORET, Gustave: 

Conductor and composer; b. Aigle, Switzer- 
land, Sept. 20, 1866; first stud, music at Lau- 
sanne; then stud, violin w. Joachim at the 
Royal High School for Music, Berlin, w. 
Marsick at the Paris Cons. ; composition w. 
Dubois and Massenet; cond. Concerts d'Har- 
court and SociSte National de Musique, 
Paris, 1893-5; cond. concerts at Nat. Exposi- 
tion, Geneva, 1896, Saint-Saens Festival at 
Verey, 1913, cond. Opera-Comique, Paris, 
1907-9; appeared as guest cond. in Rome, 
London and Amsterdam. Comp.: operas, 
"Les Armaillis" (Opera-Corn., 1906), "Le 
Nain du Hasli" (Geneva, 1908), "Loys" (Ve- 
vey, 1913), "La Tisseus d'Orties" (not yet 
prod., 1916); cantata, "Voix de la Patrie," 
for male chorus and orch. (1891) ; oratorio, 
"Les Sept Paroles du Christ" (1895); "La 
Fete des Vignerons" (1905); incidental music 
to Shakespeare's "Julius Caesar" (Odeon, 
Paris) and to Ren6 Morax's "Henriette," 
"Alienor," "La Nuit des Quatre-Temps," 
"Tell" (all produced at Mezieres); several 
pieces for orch. ; about 150 songs. Chev. of 
the Legion d'Honneur. Address: Paris, 
France. 

DORING, [Carl] Heinrich: 

Piano teacher and composer; b. Dresden, 
July 4, 1834; stud. w. Hauptmann, Lobe, 
Plaidy and Richter at Leipzig Cons., 1852-5. 
Taught in Leipzig, 1858; teacher at Dresden 
Cons., professor 1875; still teaching in Dres- 
den. Comp.: "Die Grundpfeiler des Klavier- 
spiels," op. 38 (3 parts); "Prakt. Studien und 
tibungsstiicke fur das polyphone Klavier- 
spiel," op. 66; "Technische Hiilfs-und Bil- 
dungsmittel," op. 109; numerous sonatas, so- 
natinas and studies; many male choruses; 
suites for string-orch.; Mass; 4, 6 and 8-part 
motets. Author: "Ruckblicke auf die Gesch- 
ichte der Erflndung des Hammerklaviers im 
18. Jahrb." (Dresden, 1898). Address: Johann 
Georg-Allee 5, Dresden, Germany. 

DORLY, Zorah: 

Operatic soprano; b. Naples; stud, singing 
in Paris. Debut as "Madam Butterfly," Mar- 
seilles, 1908; then sang at the Theatre de la 
Monnaie, Brussels. 

DORN, Lilly (Lilly Dorn-Langstein) : 

Soprano; b. Vienna, Austria; ed. Vienna; 
mus. ed. w. Ress and w. Hilgermann of the 
Royal Opera. Debut as Elsa in "Lohengrin," 
Prague, Bohemia, Sept. 24, 1908; sang there 
during the season of 1908-9 as Gretchen, Mu- 
sette, Antonia, and in the "Ring" cycle; 
went to America in 1909 and appeared at the 
Hippodrome, New York, as O Ko San in 



159 



"A Trip to Japan"; after a period of study 



DOUAY 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DOW 



in Vienna she reappeared in the U. S. in 
concert under the management of L. E. 
Behymer; since then has regularly toured 
the Pacific Coast and Middle Western States; 
studied English diction under Alice Garrigue 
Mott. Address: Hotel Belleclaire, New York. 



DOUAY, Georges: 

Musical amateur and composer; b. Paris, 
Jan. 7, 1840; stud, music w. Duprato. Has 
composed many operettas, etc., played in the 
smaller theatres of Paris. 

'DOUGLAS, Bev. Charles Winfred: 

Composer, musical director, lecturer; b. 
Oswego, New York, Feb. 15, 1867; ed. Oswego 
High Sen., Syracuse Univ.; stud, music at 
Syracuse Univ. under George C. Parker and 
Percy Goetschius; Mus. B., 1891; stud, piano 
w. Everett Steele, in Denver, plain-chant 
under Dom Mocquereau at Solesvnes; m. 
Mary Josepha Williams, Evergreen, Colo., 
June 22, 1896. Asst. organist St. Paul's Cathe- 
dral, Syracuse, N. Y., 1889-91; organist and 
choirmaster, Zion and St. Timothy churches, 
New York, 1892-3; minor canon and asst. 
organist, St. John's Cathedral, Denver, Colo., 
1894-7; organist Denver Oratorio Soc., Den- 



ver, Colo., 



1-7; analytical lecture recitals 



on orchestral and choral music, about 10 
yrs. ; lecturer at summer school of the So- 
lesmes Benedictines, 1905; canon precentor, 
St. Paul's Cathedral, Fond du Lac, Wis., 
1907-10; dir. of music, Sisterhood of St. 
Mary since 1907; instructor in plain-chant, 
General Theological Sem., New York, 1914- 
16, various addresses before the Music 
Teachers' Nat. Assn., the Int. Music Soc., 
etc. Comp. : Missa de Angelis, Asperges me, 
Cantica Enchanstica, Compline, Missa Mana- 
les, Missa Penitentialis, Missa Paschalis, the 
Canticles at Evensong, Heliotrope, the St. 
Dunstan Psalter (Evensong), the St. Dun- 
stan Kyrial (1916); Mass in G, for women's 
voices and small orch. (MS.). Author: 
"Plainsong" (1909); "Some Recent Contribu- 
tions to the Philosophy of Music" (1911); 
"The History and Work of the Schola Cant- 
orum" (1913). Mem. Int. Music Soc., Ex- 
plorers' Club; fellow Am. Ecclesiological Soc. 
(councillor, 1916-7, chmn. dept. of music and 
hymnology). Address: 127 W. 87th St., New 
York. 

DOUGLASS, Edwin Herbert: 

Concert tenor; b. Cleveland, O., June 25, 
1867, s. Charles W. and Julia (Brownell) D.; 
ed. grammar and high sch. ; stud, music at 
Royal Cons., Dresden, singing w. Randeg- 
ger in London; m. Helen Vocl, Jan. 23, 1895 
(2 children). Debut Waldorf Hotel, New 
York, 1895; has appeared with the Redpath 
Grand Concert Co.; at the Metropolitan Con- 
certs, Camila Urso Concerts, with the Mo- 
zart Soc., Pittsburgh, Beethoven Soc., San 
Antonio, Tex., Philharmonic Soc., Dayton, 
O., Cleveland (O.) Vocal Soc., with Anton 
Seidl, Pittsburgh and Cleveland symphony 
orchestras; joint appearances with Edyth 
Walker, David , Bispham, Herbert Wither- 
spoon, Leila Robeson, and others. Mem. 
Knights Templar, 32nd deg. Mason, order 



Mystic Shrine. Address: 716 Arcade Studio. 



Home: 10306 Clifton Road, Cleveland, O. 



DOUGLASS, Minnie Griswold: 

Teacher; b. Chattanooga, Tenn., Feb. 18, 



1874, 



Ira P. and Lucy (Hall) Griswold; 



ed. pub. sch., Detroit, Mich.; grad. high sch., 
Lexington, Neb., 1893; Oberlin Cons., 1903; 
mus. ed. Conservatory, Detroit; stud. w. Elza 
Zimmer near Lexington, Nebr. ; stud, piano, 
pipe organ and harmony at the Oberlin Cons., 
diploma, 1893; m. June 25, 1905. Gave piano 
and organ recitals at Oberlin and Grinnell, 
la., piano recitals at Lexington, Neb.; taught 
at Lexington,- Nebr., 1895-8, 1899-1900, at Grin- 
nell, la., 1903-4, in Eugene, Ore., since 1908. 
Address: Eugene, Ore. 

DOUILLET, Pierre: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; b. Kharkov, 
Russia, Jan. 28, 1861, s. Modeste and Valen- 
tine (Stempkoffska) D.; mother was concert 
pianist, pupil of Adolf Henselt in Petro- 
grad; stud, music w. his mother, w. Louis 
Marek, St. Wiethe and Carl Mikuli in Lem- 
berg, Austria, w. Edmund Neupert and Nich- 
olas Rubinstein in Moscow. Concert tours in 
Europe and the U-. S. ; prof, of piano, New 
York College of Music, 6 yrs, Univ. of the 
Pacific, Cal., 15 yrs.; founder Douillet Cons, 
of Music, San Francisco, Cal., 1913. Con- 
certo for piano and orch., op. 16; Sarabanda 
and Variations for 2 pianos (Breitkopf & 
Hartel); piano pieces and songs (Arthur P. 
Schmidt, G. Schirmer, J. H. Schroeder, New 
York; Th. Goggan, Galveston). Address: 
1721 Jackson St., San Francisco, Cal. 

DOUTHIT, Wilfred: 

Baritone; b. Belgravia, Mar. 18, 1888; stud, 
w. Clara Novello-Davies. Has sung at Car- 
diff, Norwich, Birmingham festivals, London 
Opera House; appeared in "Every- woman," 
Drury Lane Theatre, 1912. 

DOUTY, Nicholas: 

Tenor and vocal teacher; b. Philadelphia, 
Pa., Apr. 14, 1870, s. Henry Browne and 
Helen Matilda (Barber) D.; stud, singing w. 
William Castle, Aline Osgood, Alberto Rand- 
egger, Giuseppe Sbriglia; m. Frieda Shloss 
(2 children). Has appeared as soloist with 
leading choral bodies in eastern and central 
U. S., inch New York Oratorio Soc., Boston 
Cecilia Soc., Apollo Club of Chicago, etc. 
Repertoire includes Bach's St. Matthew Pas- 
sion, St. John's Passion, Mass in B min., 
Christmas Oratorio, Magnificat, etc. ; soloist 
for every festival of Bach Choir, Bethlehem, 
Pa. Has published 30 or more songs. Con- 
tributed articles on musical subjects to the 
"New Music Review," "Musician," "Etude," 
etc. Pres. Pegasus Club, Phila., 2nd v.-pres. 
Musical Art Club, Phila. ; chmn. program 
com. Manuscript Music Soc., Phila. Ad- 
dress: 1710 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Home: Juikins Park, Pa. 

DOW, Allan Bentley: 

Teacher of piano, pipe organ, theory; b. 
Lenox, O., May 2, 1870, s. Daniel Michael and 
Emily Louisa (Bentley) D. ; ed. Neligh 
(Neb.) Congl. Coll., Oberlin High Sch.; stud, 
music w. mother, Oberlin Cons, of Music, 
1888-90, 1903, Knox Cons., Galesburg, 111., 
1890-2, theory w. Carl Eppert, 1916; Mus. B. 
Knox Coll., 1915; m. Mary Alida Young, 
1903 (4 children). Taught in Knox Cons., 
Galesburg, 111., 1892-5; dir. Whitman Cons., 



Walla Walla, Wash., 1895-8; private teacher, 
160 



DOWDEN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DRESSLER 



Clarinda, la., 1898-1900; founder and dir. since 
1900, Dow Cons, of Music, North Yakima, 
Wash. Mem. Camerata Male Chorus; dir. 
St. Cecilia Women's Chorus; mem. Royal 
Arcanum. Address: Dow Conservatory of 
Music, North Yakima, Wash. 

DOWDEN, Effie Nichols: 

Pianist and teacher; b. Washington, D. C., 
d. E. S. and Annie E. (Humphreys) Nichols; 
stud, music principally w. Alberto Jonas in 
Berlin; m. Harold Van Dyke Dowden, New- 
ark, N. J., May 1, 1916. Concertized in cen- 
tral U. S., 1914-5; asst. teacher to Alberto 
Jonas in Berlin; private teacher, Columbus, 
O., since 1910. Address: 330 Clifton Ave., 
Newark, N. J. 

DOWNER-EATON, Jessie: 

Pianist, organist, teacher, composer; b. 
Middlebury, Vt., Nov. 17, 1872, d. Timothy 
Willis and Janette Emery (Nichols) Downer; 
mother was a professional pianist and singer; 
ed. Boston schs. ; stud, music w. mother pri- 
vately in Burlington, Vt., at New England 
Cons., Boston, w. B. J. Lang in Boston; m. 
Louis Eaton, violinist, conductor and teacher, 



June 6, 



First appeared in public at age 



of 6; has given many recitals; toured w. 
various artists throughout U. S. ; gave 1st 
Boston performance of Rachmaninov Cello 
Sonata with Arthur Hadley, of Cesar Franck's 
"Les Djinns" for piano and orch. ; founder 
Eaton-Hadley (now DOwner-Eaton) Trio, 
giving annual series of concerts in Boston, 
etc. (1st Boston perf. of trios by Rasse, Rach- 
maninov, Cheviilard); teacher of piano and 
singing in Boston and Hartford, Conn. Has 
composed piano pieces and songs, in MS. 
Address: 118 Asylum St. Home: 259 Vine St., 
Hartford, Conn. 

' DOWNES, [Edwin] Olin: 

Critic and lecturer; b. Evanston, 111., Jan. 
27, 1886. Music critic Boston "Post," for the 
past 10 yrs. ; frequent contributor to leading 
musical periodicals, including "Musical 
America," "The Musician," "New Music Re- 
view," "Musical Quarterly"; lectured on the 
opera at Boston Univ., 1911-2, 1912-3; was also 
assistant in music courses given there under 
the auspices of the Massachusetts Extension 
and Lowell Institute; lectured on the opera 
at the Boston Public Library, 1913-4; lec- 
turer for the Russian Music Soc. of Boston, 
L915-6, for the Russian Ballet in Boston, 
1916; head of department of music history, 
theory, and appreciation, Chautauqua Insti- 
tute, Chautauqua, N. Y., 1912-14. Wrote pro- 
gram notes for Converse's "Pipe of Desire" 
(.iNew York and Boston) and of Converse's 
"The Sacrifice"; has made a study of Rus- 
sian music and of mus. developments in 
America, also of the music of Sibelius, 
Henry F. Gilbert, etc. Address: care the 
Boston "Post," Boston, Mass. 

DOWNING, George Henry: 

Bass-baritone, teacher; b. Allentown, Pa., 
ed. common school. Has been engaged in 
teaching in Binghamton, N. Y., 8 yrs., New- 
ark, N. J., 12 yrs. Address: No. 8 Pennsyl- 
vania Ave., Newark, N. J. Summer: Den- 
vilie, N. J. 

DRDLA, Frans: 

Violinist and composer; b. Saar, Sept. 25, 



161 



1868; stud, at the Vienna Cons, under Helms- 
berger, Krenn and Zottman; mem. Vienna 
Opera Orch., 3 yrs.; later cond. orch. Thea- 
ter an der Wien; Carl Theater, Vienna; solo- 
ist in Vienna, provincial towns and abroad. 
Composer of violin pieces and songs. Ad- 
dress: IV Kleine Neugasse 10, Vienna, Aus- 
tria. 

DRESSER, Elsie Jane: 

Organist, pianist, teacher of piano and or- 
gan; b. Montmorency, Quebec, d. Charles H. 
and Mary A. (Bell) D.; ed. Hartford high 
sch. ; stud, organ and composition w. N. H. 
Allen and Frank L. Sealy, piano w. N. H. 
Allen in Hartford, H. Stanley Knight at 
Yale Univ. Has been engaged in teaching 
piano and organ in Hartford, 21 yrs. Fel- 
low Am. Guild of Organists; mem. Nat. Assn. 
of Organists, sec. Conn, council; Conn. State 
M. T. A. Address: 31 Evergreen Ave., Hart- 
ford, Conn. 

DRESSER, Marguerite Frances : . 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. Chicago, May 
5, 1888, s. Amos and Rhoda (Roberts) D. ; 
A.B. Wheaton Coll., 1911; grad. Wheaton 
Coll. Cons, of Music, 1908; stud, piano, or- 
gan, harmony, etc., w. Katherine Howard 
in Chicago, Hubbard Harris and Edgar 
Brazelton. Teacher of piano and organ at 
Wheaton Coll., Wheaton, 111., 1906-15; dir. of 
music Wheaton Coll., 1912-5; mem. faculty 
Syracuse Arts Cons., Chicago, 1913-5; church 
organist at Wheaton, 1904-14, Ravenswood 
Meth. Epis., Chicago, 1914-5; at present teach- 
ing piano and organ at Bellingham, Wash., 
conducting a musical kindergarten; organist 
1st Congl. Ch., Bellingham, Wash. Address: 
Bellingham, Wash. 

DRESSER, (Mrs.) Prudence Simpson: 

Pianist, teacher; b. Springfield, Tenn., d. 
Samuel Robert and Catherine (Cressman) 
Simpson; grad. (piano) New England Cons., 
1892; stud. w. Carl Faelten, 1904, Rafael 
Joseffy, 1911. Has taught piano privately in 
Asheville, N. C., and Nashville, Tenn.; dir. 
Dresser Pianoforte Sch., Nashville, Tenn., for 
past 13 yrs.; made concert tour with Leandro 
Campanari, violinist, season 1910; chamber 
concerts in Nashville with Gisela Weber Trio. 
Boris Hambourg and Maud Powell, 1911-12; 
frequent solo appearances. Mem. New Eng- 
land Cons. Alumni Assn.; state pres. for 
Tenn., Nat. Federation Musical Clubs, 1913-6; 
mem. Centennial Club, Business Woman's 
Equal Suffrage League, Nashville. Address: 
240 North Fifth Ave., Nashville, Tenn. 
Home: 12 West Main St., Gallatin, Tenn. 

DRESSLER, Louis Raphael: 

Organist, conductor, composer; b. New 
York, Dec. 8, 1861, s. William (composer, or- 
ganist, teacher) and Mary Law (Hyde) D. ; ed. 
i\ew York; stud, piano and organ w. father, 
harmony, etc., w. S.' G. Pratt; Mus. Doc., 
Hope Coll., Michigan, 1897; m. Jeannie Eloise 
Ayers, of Brooklyn, 1884 (d. 1907; 1 son). Org. 
since age of 16; organist and choirmaster, All 
Souls Unitarian Ch., New York; conductor of 
choral societies, glee clubs, etc.; accompanist 
to leading artists; connected w. editorial de- 
partment of Charles H. Ditson & Co., music 
publishers, New York. Composed songs and 



DREYFUS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DUFBANNE 



church music. Address: Ditson Bldg., 8 E. 
34th St., New York City. 

DREYFUS, Estelle Heart! : 

Contralto and teacher; b. Carson City, Nev., 
June, 1876, d. Charles Lawrence Heartt; ed. 
pub. and priv. sens. ; stud, music w. Kather- 
ine Kimball, J. T. Newkirk, Frederick Ste- 
venson, and Leonora Johnstone Bishop in Los 
Angeles, Oscar Saenger and Isidore Luckstone 
in New York, Mme. Max Doussett in Paris, 
Mme. Felices Kashowska in Berlin; m. Louis 
Ernest Dreyfus, Los Angeles, Cal., Dec. 20, 
1908. Public singer and teacher in Los An- 
. geles; student of folk-music; specializes in 
programs with a definite purpose or histor. 
classification; at present soloist Ninth Church 
of Christ, Scientist, Los Angeles. Mem. va- 
rious clubs in California; Friday Morning 
Club, chmn-. of music 2 yrs. ; Los Angeles 
Dominant Club. Address: 801 Majestic The- 
ater Building. Home: The Brysons Apart- 
ments, Los Angeles, Cal. 

*DRIGGS, Spencer B.: 

Manager; b. New York, Jan. 14, 1888, s. 
Spencer T. and Eva B. D. ; ed. New York 
Military Acad., Columbia Univ.; m. Eugenie 
Nafz. Sec. and treas. Musical Advance Co., 
Inc., JEolian Hall, New York; pres. Driggs 
& Le Massena, Inc., 35 W. 42nd St., New 
York; mgr. Martinique Hotel, Asbury Park, 
N. J., etc. Address: 33 W. 42nd Street, New 
York. 

DRINKER, Henry S., Jr.: 

Pianist, composer; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 
Sept. 15, 1880, s. Harry S. and Ernesta 
(Beaux) D.; his father was president Lehigh 
Univ.; ed. Haverford Sen., 1896; A.B. Haver- 
ford Coll., 1900; A.B., Harvard Univ., 19(51; 
LL.B., Univ. of Pa., 1904; stud, piano w. M. 
Emmy Emery, 1888-1905; harmony and coun- 
terpoint at Harvard, 1900-1. Has composed 
songs, piano pieces, trio for piano, violin and 
cello. Address: 150 Poullett Building, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. Home: Wynnewood, Pa. 

DRUL.EY, Julia Alice: 

Pianist and teacher; b. near Richmond, 
Ind., Jan. 29, 1855, d. Nicholas and Elizabeth 
(Nutter) Druley; stud, music w. Franz 
Apel in Detroit, w. William H. Sherwood, Ce- 
celia Gaul, Bloomfield-Zeisler, and at the 
Leschetizky School in Vienna. Has been en- 
gaged in teaching at the School of Music, 
DePauw Univ., Greencastle, Ind., since its 
organization in 1884. Address: Greencastle, 
Ind. 

' DUBOIS, [Clement Francois] Theodore: 

Composer; b. Rosnay, Marne, 1837; stud, 
music at Rheims, then w. Marmontel (piano), 
Bazin (harmony), Benoist (organ) and Am- 
broise Thomas (comp.) at the Paris Cons.; 
won the Grand Prix de Rome, 1861; accomp. 
at the Invalides, 1855-58; maltre de chap, at 
St. Clotilde, 1863-68, at the Madeleine under 
Saint-Saens, 1868-75; succeeded Saint-Saens 
as organist, 1875-96; prof, of harmony, Paris 
Cons., 1871-91, prof, of comp. (w. Massenet), 
1891-96; mem. of the Institut, 1894; dir. of the 
Cons., 1896-1905 (as successor to Thomas). 
Comp.: oratorio "Les sept paroles du Christ" 
(1867); "Divertissement, Pieces d'orchestre 



(1873); opera-comique, "La Guzla de I'fimir" 



162 



(prod, at the Athene, 1873); Scenes sym- 
phoniques (1877); oratorio, "Paradis perdu" 
(1878, prize of the City of Paris); lyric scene 
"The Rape of Proserpina"; overture "Fri- 
tiof" (1881); ballet, "La Farandole" (OpSra, 
1883); operas, "Le pains bis" ("La Lilloise"), 
(Opera Comique, 1879); "Aben Hamet" (The- 
atre Italien de la Place du Chatelet, 1884)- 
Fritiof (1892); "Xaviere" (Paris, 1895); "Messe 
pontificale" (1896); Latin ode, "Clovis' Bap- 
tism," poem by Pope Leo XIII, f. bar. and 
tenor solo, chor. and orch. (1899) ; symph. 
poem, "Notre Dame de la mer" (1897); 
"Messe de St Remi" (1900); Symphonic 
frangaise (1907); several orch. suites; piano 
concerto (1897), violin concerto (1898); trio f. 
piano, violin and cello (1907) ; several mo- 
tets, masses, piano pieces, songs, etc. Au- 
thor of treatises on music. Mem. of the 
Academic and Comr. of the Legion of Honor. 
Address: 201 Boulevard Pereire, Paris. 

*DUBOIS, Leon: 

Conductor and composer; b. Brussels, Jan. 
9, 1859; stud, at the Brussels Cons. (Grand 
prix de Rome, 1885) ; 2nd cond. at the Theatre 
de la Monnaie, Brussels, since 1890; became 
dir. of Brussels Cons, in 1912, as successor to 
Tinel. Comp.: operas, "Son Excellence ma 
femme" (1884); "La Revanche de Sganarelle" 
(1886); "Edenie" (Antwerp, 1912); "Mazeppa" 
(not perf.); 1-act ballet, "Smylis" (Brussels, 
1891); mimodrama, "Le Mort" (Brussels, 
18t) ; symphonic poem, "Atala," etc. Ad- 
dress: Conservatoire Royale de Musique, 
Brussels, Belgium. 

DUCASSE, Jean. See Roger -Ducasse. 

> 

DUFAU, Jenny: 

Lyric and coloratura soprano (range, 2% 
octaves); b. Rothau, Alsace; stud. w. Etelka 
Gerster in Berlin, 1901-5, w. Mme. Marches!, 
Paul Vidal, A. Selva, G. Benvenuti, for short 
periods. Made debut at Weimar, 1906, as the 
Queen in "Les Huguenots"; mem. Grand 
Ducal Theatre there until 1908; subsequently 
made "star" appearances in Ancona, Genoa, 
Milan, Bologna, Bucharest and Athens; sang 
at Royal Opera, Berlin, 1910-1; mem. Chi- 
cago Opera Co. since 1911; created the role 
of the Fairy in the American premiere of 
Massenet's "Cendrillon," 1911; principal roles 
include Rosina, Violetta, Lucia, Gilda, Phil- 
ine, Marguerite, Manon. Lakme, etc. Ad- 
dress: Auditorium Hotel, Chicago, 111. 

DUFFIELD, Jean Paul: 

Pianist and teacher; stud, music w. Raif, 
Earth, and Jedliczka at Royal High School 
of Music, Berlin; unmarried. Priv. teacher in 
Ottumwa, la. and Omaha, Nebr., 16 yrs.; 
Christian Coll., Columbia, Mo., 1 yr. Has 
served as accompanist for prominent artists, 
incl. George Hamlin, Julia Claussen, Paul 
Althouse, Marie Rappold, Christine Miller, 
etc. Dir. Omaha Clef Club, mem. University 
and Rotary clubs. Address: 1920 Farnam St. 
Home: 5107 Underwood Ave., Omaha, Nebr. 

DUFRANNE, Hector: 

Operatic baritone; b. France. Debut Sept. 
9, 1896, as Valentine in "Faust" at the The- 
atre de la Monnaie, Brussels, where during 
the same season he sang the High Priest in 
"Samson et Dalila," Escamillo in "Carmen," 



DUKAS 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DUNHAM 



Le Due in "Romeo et Juliette," and Nilak- 
antha in "Lakm6"; also sang there in the 
seasons of 1897, 1898 and 1899; at Covent Gar- 
den, London, seasons of 1897 and 1898, at the 
Op6ra-Comique, Paris, since 1899; other ap- 
pearances in opera at Huy, Wimereux, Ghent, 
Ostende, BeziSres, Dieppe, Monte Carlo, 
Vichy; also in concert; sang at Manhattan 
O. H., New York, 1908-10; with the Chicago 
Opera Co. since 1910. Repertoire includes 
"L'Attaque du Moulin," "Mignon," "Lohen- 
grin," "Tannhauser," "Carmen," "A'ida," 
"Herodiade," "Phryne," "Messidor," "Fi- 
garo," "Rheingold," "Hamlet," "Traviata," 
"Henry VIII," "Lakm6," "Iphigenia in Ta- 
uris," "Mireille," "L'Ouragan," "Griselidis," 
"Pelleas et Melisande," "Cavalleria Rusti- 
cana," "La Carmelite," "La Navarraise," 
"Le Jongleur de Notre Dame," "Salome," 
"Monna Vanna" and "Louise." Address: 
Chicago Opera Co., Chicago, 111. Home: 18 
Avenue du Chemin de Per, Chaton, France. 

DUKAS, Paul: 

Composer; b. Paris, Oct. 1, 1865; ed. Lycee 
Charlemagne; entered Paris Cons, at the age 
of 16; stud, piano w. G. Mathias, harmony 
Theodore Dubois, composition w Edmond 
Guiraud; won first prize for counterpoint 
and fugue in 1886, 2nd Prix de Rome with a 
cantata "Velleda" (1886); suspended composi- 
tion for a time and fulfilled his military serv- 
ice. Made his public debut as composer w. 
the overture "Polyeucte" in 1892 (Lamoureux 
Concerts) ; assisted Saint-Saens in the com- 
pletion of Guiraud's opera "Fredegonde" 
(Opera, 1895) ; prod, his now universally popu- 
lar orch. scherzo "L'Apprenti Sorcier" in 1897. 
Was music critic of the "Revue Hebdoma- 
daire" arid "Gazette des Beaux-Arts"; ctbd. 
to the "Courier Musical" and other mus. 
journals; professor of the orchestral class 
and mem. Conseil de 1'enseignement supe- 



rieur at the Cons, since 
tures, "King Lear" (1883); 



Comp. : over- 
'Gotz von Ber- 



lichingen" (1884); "Polyeucte" (1891); Sym- 
phony in C maj. (1896); orch. scherzo, "L'Ap- 
prenti-Sorcier" (1897); 3 act opera, "Ariane 
et Barbe-Bleue" (text by Maurice Maeter- 
linck, Paris, Opera-Comique, 1907; New York, 
Met. O. H., 1911); ballet "La Peri" (1910); 
"Villanelle" for horn and piano (1906); for 
piano, Sonata in E-flat min. ; "Variations, 
interlude et finale" on a theme of Rameau; 
"Prelude elegiaque," etc. Chev. Legion 
d'Honneur, 1906. Address: Conservatoire Na- 
tional de Musique, Paris, France. 

DULOV, (Prince) George: 

Teacher and composer; b. Moscow, June 4, 
1875; stud, music w. his mother, a pianist, 
violin w. Klammroth and Hfimaly at the Im- 
perial Cons., Moscow. Violinist in the quar- 
tet of Duke George of Mecklenburg, 1897- 

! 1901; prof, at the Moscow Cons, since 1901. 
Oomp.: several concert-pieces for violin and 
orch. or piano; technical studies. Wrote a 
Violin School. Edited composition of earlier 
masters with added accompaniment. Ad- 

, dress: Conservatory of Music, Moscow, Rus- 

| sia. 

! DUMESNIL,, Suzanne [Zai'de] : 

Operatic soprano; b. Havre, France, Nov. 
6, 1884; stud, singing w. Louis Delaquerriere, 



and appeared in public at an early age; made 



a reputation in Paris by the age of 17 as a 
singer of 18th-century songs; operatic debut 
at the Opera-Comique, 1903; engaged there 
1903-7; appeared at the Manhattan Opera 
House, New York, as Georgette in "Les 
Dragons de Villars," in Nov., 1909; created 
roles of Angioletta in "La Reine Fiam- 
mette," Coriuna in "Aphrodite," Theobald 
in "La Fille de Roland"; other roles in- 
clude Yniold in "Pelleas et Melisande," 
Gavroche in "Louise," Chahte in "Amour 
d'Orphee," Frasquita in "Carmen," Pous- 
setta in "Manon," Jean in "Le Portrait de 
Manon," Brigitte in "Domino noir," Frederic 
in "Mignon," Ellen in "Lakme"; especially 
noted for boys' parts. Address: 9, rue Le 
Peletier, Paris, France. 

DUNCAN, Edmonstoune: 

Musicographer and composer; b. Sale, 
Cheshire, England, 1866; stud, music w. Sir 
Hubert Parry, Sir George Martin, Ernst 
Pauer, Sir F. Bridge at Royal Coll. of Music 
(scholarship, 1883-6). Correspondent of the 
"Musical Standard," "Musical Times," "Mu- 
sical Opinion," "Choir and Organist," "Mu- 



sical Record,' 



'The Musician" (Boston), 



"New Music Review" (New York). Comp.: 
"Perseus," opera (1892); "Ye Mariners of 
England," ode for chorus and orch. (1889); 
Mass in F min. (1892); "Ode to Music" for 
solo, chorus and orch. (1893); "To a Night- 
ingale" (Milton) for soprano and small orch. 
(1895) ; quintet for flute, clarinet, horn, bas- 
soon and piano (1895) ; Sonata in D min. for 
piano; trio in E min.; about 100 pieces for 
piano; do. for organ; many songs. Author: 
"Life of Schubert" (1905); "Story of English 
Minstrelsy" (1907); "History of Music" (1908); 
"Encyclopedia of Musical Terms" (1913); 
"Elementary Musical Composition" (1913); 
"Ultra-modernism in Music"; "Art of Piano- 
forte Playing" (2 vols., 1913); "History of 
Music" (Dent) and "Latterday Composers of 
Europe" (Schirmer). Address: Alexandra 
Road, Sale, Cheshire. 

DUNCKXEE, Henry Hall: 

Pianist, organist, conductor; b. Newark, N. 
J. Organist and choirmaster, Collegiate Ch., 
West End Ave. and 77th St., New York since 
Oct. 1. 1900. Mem. Am. Guild of Organists, 
Nat. Assn. of Organists. Adress: 73 Hillyer 
St., East Orange, N. J. 

DUNHAM, Edna: 

Lyric-dramatic soprano; b. Chicago, 111., 
d. Samuel Edward and Maria (Sands) D. ; 
ed. Chicago High Sch., Chicago Art Inst. ; 
teachers' certificate Chicago Musical Coll.; 
stud, music w. Chris Anderson in Chicago, 
Knupfer and v. Fielitz in Berlin, Herbert 
Witherspoon and others in New York; m. Al- 
fred R. Willard, organist Old St. Paul's, Balti- 
more, Md., June 29, 1915. Debut in Beethoven's 
9th Symphony at the Grosser Musikvereins- 
Saal, Vienna, Feb. 26, 1910; appeared at Quar- 
tet-Abend, Munich, 1910, in recital at Dres- 
den, Dec. 19, 1909; appeared w. New York 
Symphony Orch., 1913-4; also w. People's 
Choral Union, Boston, Philadelphia Fort- 
nightly Club, Blackstone Musical, Chicago; 
Art and Travel Club, Chicago, etc. ; numerous 
appearances in recital and concert through 
Eastern and Central U. S. since 1911; joint re- 



163 



cital with David Bispham, Richmond, Va., 



DUNHAM 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DUNN 



1912; soloist Church of Divine Paternity, N. 
Y., 1914-5, St. Nicholas Collegiate Ch., 1915-6; 
Mem. Musicians' Club of New York. Ad- 
dress: Calvert Court, Calvert & 31st St., 
Baltimore, Md. 

DUNHAM, George Sawyer: 

Organist, teacher of piano, organ and har- 
mony, conductor; b. July 18, 1875, s. Frank 
A. and Hattie (Sawyer) D.; took special 
courses at Boston Univ. ; mus. ed. New Eng- 
land Cons, of Music, 1897-9, 2 diplomas (one 
with honors); stud. w. I. Philipp in Paris, 2 
summers; unmarried. Mem. faculty Lasell 
Sem., Auburndale, Mass.; organist at Hing- 
ham, Charlestown, Campello, Newton Center 
and Brockton, Mass.; supervisor of music 
Brockton High Sch. ; organized the Brockton 
Choral Soc. (sec. 1st 9 yrs., managing its 
concerts) and Brockton Philharmonic Orch. ; 
has conducted the Brockton Choral Soc. 
("Aida" and "Samson and Delilah" in con- 
cert form), also Bridgewater, Whitman and 
Quincy societies; organized and rehearsed 
chorus of 1200 for perf. of "Elijah" at Braves 
Field, Boston, June, 1916; cond. Boston Mu- 
sical Union; cond. Verdi Requiem at Sym- 
phony Hall, Boston, with Boston Symphony 
Orch. and eminent soloists, May, 1916. Char- 
ter mem. Sinfonia Musical Fraternity, Eu- 
clid Lodge, A. F. & A. M., Boston; mem. Paul 



Revere Lodge, A. F. 



A. M., Brockton, 



New England chap. Am. Guild of Organists, 
Brockton Commercial and Country clubs, 
Boston Art Club. Address: 63 Main St. 



Home : 



Pleasant St., Brockton, Mass. 



DUNHAM, Henry Morton: 

Concert organist, teacher; b. North Bridge- 
water (now Brockton), Mass., July 27, 1853, 
s. Isaac Atwood and Augusta (Packard) D. ; 
ed. Boston Univ., grad. 1876; mus. ed. New 
England Cons., grad. 1873; stud, piano and 
composition w. George E. Whiting, Carlyle 
Petersilia, J. K. Paine, also in Europe; m. 
Helen Hammond of New London, Conn., June 
28, 1887. Organist Porter Congl. Ch., Brock- 
ton, 1873-83, Ruggles St. Baptist Ch., Boston, 
1883-96, Shawmut Congl. Ch., Boston, 1896- 
1906, Harvard Congl. Ch., Brookline, 1906-11; 
prof, of organ New England Cons, of Music 
at present; dir. music Lasell Sem., Auburn- 
dale; has done much concert playing, incl. 
annual series at Boston Music Hall; played 
at St. Louis Exposition, 1904. Comp. : organ 
and church music, incl. sonatas, fugues, 3 
books of hymns; several anthems: "Cortege," 
f. organ and orch. (perf. by Boston Sym- 
phony Orch. at "Pop" concert); "Medita- 
tion" for violins, harp, organ, orch. (Boston 
"Pop" Orch.); concerto for organ and orch.; 
sympnonic poem, "Easter Morning," etc. 
Has pub. an educational series, including 
Bach's Smaller Organ Works, Manual and 
Pedal Technique, Organ School in 4 parts, 
System of Pianoforte Technique. Mem. St. 
Botolph Club, Boston Art Club, Harvard Mu- 
sical Assn. ; a founder Am. Guild of Organ- 
ists. Address: 1501 Beacon St., Brookline, 
Mass. 

DUNHILL,, Thomas Frederick: 

Teacher and composer; b. Hampstead, Lon- 
don, Feb. 1, 1877; stud, music w. F. Taylor 
and C. V. Stanford at Royal Coll. of Music 
(scholarship for composition, 1897; m. Mary 



Penrose Arnold, Godalming, 1914). Asst. prof, 
of piano, Eton Coll., 1899-1908; prof, of har- 



mony and counterpoint, Royal 



pror. o 
Coll. of 



Music 



since 1905; founded the Concerts of British 
Chamber Music, 1907, which occupy a prom- 
inent place in the London musical season. 
Comp.: "Valse-Fantasia" for flute and orch.; 
"Capricious Variations" for cello and orch.; 
Piano Quintet in C min. ; Quintet in E-flat for 
vln., cello, clarinet, horn and piano; Piano 
Quartet in B min.; Quintet in F min. for 
horn and string quartet; "Rhapsody" in A 
min. for orch.; "Comrades," for baritone and 
orch.; "The Wind among the Reeds," song 
cycle for tenor and orch. Address: care 
Royal College of Music, London, S. W. 

>0 

DUNKL.EY, Ferdinand Luis: 

Composer, organist, conductor; b. London, 
July 16, 1869, s. Walter Samuel and Elizabeth 
(Walker) D.; ed. English schools; stud, mu- 
sic w. George Arthur Higgs, Trinity Coll. of 
Music and Royal Coll. of Music, London; 
composition w. Sir Hubert Parry, organ w. 
Sir George Martin, etc.; Associate Royal Coll. 



of Organists, 1884, Fellow, 



i; m. 1st Maud 



,164 



Elizabeth Pitman, author; 2nd Margaret 
Mary Gwyther, Vancouver, B. C., 1912 (1 
child). Master of music, St. Agnes Sch., Al- 
bany, N. Y., 1893; dir. music, Asheville (N. 
C.) Coll., 1899; cond. Asheville Music Festival 
w. Theodore Thomas Orch., 1901; organist 
St. Paul's Prot. Epis. 'Ch., New Orleans, 
1901-9, Touro Synagogue, New Orleans, 1902-9; 
organ recitals Pan-American and St. Louis 
expositions; Christ Ch., Vancouver, B. C., 
1909, St. Mark's, Seattle, Wash., 1912, 1st 
Methodist Episcopal Ch., Seattle, 1914, 1st 
Church of Christ, Scientist, Seattle, 1916; 
cond. New Orleans Choral-Symphony Soc. 
and Apollo Club, 1903-8; Philharmonic Orch., 
New Orleans, 1913-4; Choral Art Club, Se- 
attle since 1915. Comp.: orch. suite, "Among 
yon Mountain Fastnesses" (50-guinea prize 
at London Promenade Concerts, 1889, MS.); 
ballad for chorus and orch., "The Wreck of 
the Hesperus" (Crystal Palace, London, 
1894; Novello & Co.); song cycle for four 
voices, "A Wreath from the Garden Flowers," 
(1915, MS.); choruses for male, female and 
mixed voices; numerous songs. Pres. King 
Co. (Seattle) Musical Educators Assn., 1916-7; 
v.-pres. Washington State Music Teachers' 
Assn., 1915-7; treas. Seattle Clef Club, 1915-6; 
v.-pres. 1916-18; Fellow Am. Guild of Organ- 
ists, 1909. Address: Chickering Hall, Seattle, 
Wash. 

DUNN, James Philip: 

Organist, composer, teacher; b. New York, 
Jan. 10, 1884, s. Thomas J. D. ; A.B., Coll. 
of the City of New York, 1903; stud, music 
w. MacDowell and Rtibner at Columbia Univ. 
Organist St. Patrick's Ch., Jersey City, N. 
J.; teacher of piano, organ, composition, 
coach for singers, 15 yrs. Comp. : Piano 
Quintet in G minor (N. Y. Manuscript Soc., 
1910); Violin Sonata in G minor (ib., 1912); 
Piano Trio in B-flat maj. (ib., 1913); "Ann- 
abel Lee," orch. tone poem (People's Sym- 
phony Orch., New York, 1913); 14 songs (J. 
Fischer & Bro., N. Y.). Songs have been 
sung by John McCormack, Schumann-Heink, 
and others. Author of numerous articles in 
"Musical America," "Musical Observer," and 
"Music News." Pres. Musicians' Soc., Jer- 



OUNN 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DURNO 



;ey City, 1915-6; N. Y. Tonkunstler Soc.; dir. 
V. Y. Manuscript Soc. Address: 64 E. 34th 
3t, New York. Home: 222 Union St., Jersey 
:ity, N. J. 

DUNN, John: 

Violinist; b. Hull, Yorkshire, Feb. 16, 1866; 
;. Robert Pickering and Rose Hannah (Bax- 
;er) D. ; stud, music w. his brother, cond. of 
he Hull Theatre Orch. ; appeared in a con- 
cert in Hull at the age of 9; sent to Leipzig 
it age of 12 and stud, violin w. Schradieck, 
larmony w. Richter, counterpoint w. Jadas- 
>ohn, at the Leipzig Cons. 3 yrs. Made his 
nature debut at a Promenade Concert, Lon- 
lon, Oct., 1882; has played at most of the 
eading English concerts, w. the London Phil- 
larmonic and other orchestras; also toured 
England and Germany with success and was 
mgaged for America and Canada in 1914; 
irst perf. the Tchaikovsky Violin Concerto in 
Condon, 1902. Comp. : Violin Concerto (MS.); 
>ieces for violin; cadenza to Beethoven's con- 
:erto. Mem. Incorp. Soc. of Musicians, Arts 
ind Dramatic Club, London. Address: 3 Not- 
ingham Mansions, London, W. 

DUNN, Sara Anna: 

Music critic; b. Galesburg, 111., d. James 
banning and Sarah Robinson (Fisk) D.; ed. 
3oston schs., German sens., 6 yrs.; largely 
ielf-taught in music; stud, singing w. Franz 
{orbay, piano w. Arthur Friedheim. Dir 
nusic dept. "Town and Country" mag., New 
fork, 9 yrs. ; music critic and asst. music 
iditor on staff of New York Sun, past 6 
TS. Address: care Music Dept., New York 
5un. Home: The Grenoble, Seventh Ave. and 
i6th St., New York. 

}UPARC (FOUQUES-DUPARC), Marie- 

Eugene-Henri : 

Composer; b. Paris, Jan. 21, 1848; ed. Jesuit 
3oll. of Vaugirard; showed little talent for 
nusic in his youth but turned to it with en- 
husiasm later on; stud. w. Cesar Franck 
who considered him the most gifted of all his 
mpils), 1872-5; composed songs, piano pieces, 
Chamber music and orch. works from 1869; 
>ecame one of the founders of the Societe 
Rationale de Musique, which produced his 
'Laendler" suite f. orch., June 24, 1874; jour- 
leyed to Germany w. Chabrier and d'Indy to 
iear Wagner's works and became one of the 
sarliest champions of that master in France; 
ictive as composer till 1885, when a nervous 
iffection compelled him to renounce all art- 
stic activity; since then living in retirement 
n Switzerland. Comp. : symphonic poem 
'Lenore" [after Burger's ballad] (1875); 
'Aux fitoiles," for orch. (early work, pub. 
910); "Feuilles volantes," 6 pieces for pi- 
mo; "La Fuite," duet for piano and tenor 
1872); songs, "Serenade"; "Romance de 
tfignon"; "Galop"; "Chanson triste" ; 
'Soupir"; "L'Invitation au Voyage"; "La 
/ague et la Cloche"; "Extase"; "Serenade 
lorentine"; "Le Manoir de Rosamonde"; 
'Testament"; "Phydile"; "Lamento"; "fil- 
gie"; "La Vie anterieure"; "Au Pays ou se 
ait la guerre"; also a cello sonata, a "Poeme 
Nocturne," an orch. suite, etc., the MSS. 
f which were all destroyed by the composer. 
Especially noted for the pure lyric quality of 
lis songs. 



DUPONT, Gabriel: 

Composer; b. Caen, France, 1878; stud, mu- 
sic w. father, organist at the cathedral there; 
also w. Widor at the Paris Cons, (won the 
Prix de Rome, 1901). Comp.: operas, "La 
Cabrera" (Milan, 1914; won prize of 50,000 
francs in Sonzogno competition of 1903) ; "La 
Glu" (Cannes, 1910), "La Farce du Cuvier" 
(Brussels, 1912). 



165 



DU PR*, Lucile: 

Violinist; b. Memphis, Tenn., 1872, d. Louis 
Janelle du P. (editor, archeologist, consul) and 
Miriam (Morgan) du P., writer and lecturer; 
niece of Sarah Morgan Dawson, author; stud. 
violin w. Schradieck, Lichtenberg at New 
York Cons, of Music, and Marsick in Paris. 
Has appeared in many recitals and concerts; 
toured with Mme Julie Rive-King; played 
with Franz Rummel, Scharwenka, Constantin 
von Sternberg and others; was soloist Madi- 
son Ave. Baptist Ch., Austin, Tex., 1 yr. ; 
has played and taught in Los Angeles, Cal., 
Colorado Springs and Denver, Colo. Was 1st 
violinist in New York Cons. Orch. (Frank 
Van der Stucken, cond.); dir. violin dept., 
Wolcott Sen., Denver, 20 yrs.; at present dir. 
of her own violin sch. in Denver. Author: 
"The Octave Method," for violin; "The Sci- 
ence of Violin Teaching" (21 lectures, often 
given); article in "The Violinist" (Chicago). 
Comp. : pieces for voice, violin and piano. 
Has written essays, lectures and magazine 
articles on music. Dean Western Province of 
the Violin Guild; pres. Ensemble Club, Den- 
ver. Address: 1045 Clayton St., Denver, Colo. 

DUPUIS, Albert: 

Composer; b. Verviers, Belgium, Mar. 1, 
1877; stud, music w. d'Indy at the Schola 
Cantorum in Paris; winner of Belgian Prix 
de Rome, 1904 with "Chanson d'Halewyn" 
(1904; prod, as 3-act opera at Brussels, 1913); 
now dir. of the Verviers Cons. Comp.: op- 
eras, "1'Idylle" (Verviers, 1896); "Bilitis" 
(Verviers, 1899); "Jean Michel" (Brussels, 
1903); "Martylle" (ib., 1905); "Fidelaine" 
(LiSge, 1910); "Le Chateau de BretSche" 
(Nice, 1913), "Chanson d'Halewyn" (Brus- 
sels, 1913), "La Passion" (Monte Carlo, 1916), 
"La Captivite de Babylone" (bibl. drama, not 
yet prod.), "La Victoire" (not compl. at last 
accounts); choral works with orch., "Les 
Cloches nuptiales," "CEdipe a Colone," "Cor- 
tge lyrique." Address: Verviers, Beglium. 

DUPUIS, Sylvain: 

Composer; b. Liege, Nov. 9, 1856; mus. ed. 
Liege Cons. (Prix de Rome, 1881). Taught 
counterpoint there; cond. singing soc. "La 
Legia"; estab. the Nouveaux Concerts Sym- 
phoniques, 1888; app. 1st cond. at Theatre 
de la Monnaie, Brussels, 1900, and cond. of 
the Concerts Populaires of the Liege Cons. 
since 1911. Comp.: operas, "Cour d'Ognon"; 
"Moi'na"; cantatas, "La Cloche de Roland"; 
"Camoens"; "Chant de la Creation"; sym- 
phonic poem, "Macbeth"; concertino for 
oboe and orch.; 2 suites for orch.; pieces for 
violin and for cello; male choruses; etc. 
Address: Conservatoire de Musique, Liege, 
Belgium. 

DUBNO, Jeannette: 

Pianist; b. Canada, July 12, 1876, d. W. B. 
St. John; ed. common and high sch., Rock- 



DURST 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



DYKEMA 



ford Coll.; grad. in music Rockford Coll.; 
diploma from Am. Cons, of Music, Chicago, 
when 16 yrs. old; stud. w. Leschetizky in 
Vienna, 3 yrs. Appeared frequently in con- 
cert from age of 7; Vienna debut in recital 
at Bosendorfer Saal, with Ben Davies, Welsh 
tenor; played in leading European centres, 
and in America many times, with Chicago, St. 
Paul, Minneapolis symphony orchestras; fre- 
quent appearances with musical clubs. Mem. 
Musicians' Club of Chicago; Soc. of American 
Artists; The Cordon. Address: Lyon & Healy 
Building, Chicago, 111. 

*DURST, Sidney C.: 

Pianist, organist, composer, teacher; b. 
Hamilton, Ohio, Sept. 7, 1870, s. Charles E. 
and Evaline (Hull) D. ; stud. mus. at Coll. 
of Music, Cincinnati, w. Otto Singer and 
Josef Rheinberger at Royal Acad. of Music, 
Munich; m. Mary Temple (1 child). Teacher 
at the Coll. of Music, Cincinnati, 5 yrs., Met- 
ropolitan Coll., Cincinnati, 10 yrs.; organist 
Panama-Pacific Exposition, 1915. Comp. : can- 
tatas, orchestral suite, choruses, songs, etc. 
Dean Southern Ohio chapter, Am. Guild of 
Organists, fellow Am. Guild of Organists. 
Was accompanist of Cincinnati May Festi- 
vals under Thomas, and organist of the 
Festival of 1910 under Van der Stucken. 
Address: 137 West 4th St., Cincinnati, O. 
Home: 754 Summit Ave., Price Hill, Cincin- 
nati, Ohio. 

DUTCHER, Jane Katherine: 

Organist and teacher; b. Pleasant Valley, 
Dutchess Co., New York, Oct. 28, 1881, d. 
Dr. Merritt T. and Mary (Stoutenburg) D. ; 
grad. Owego Free Acad.; stud, music at 
Elmira Coll., 4 yrs.; stud, organ w. Edward 
F. Johnston, J. Warren Andrews and James 
T. Quarles; gave organ recitals in various 
places, incl. Cornell and Wesleyan univer- 
sities; teacher of piano, organ and theory in 
Owego, N. Y., 8 yrs.; organist 1st Methodist 
Ch., Owego, 1902-6, 1912-6, 1st Presbyt. Union 
Ch., Owego, since 1906. Mem. Am. Guild of 
Organists; pres. Music Club of Owego, N. 
Y. Address: 15 Lake St., Owego, New York. 

DWORZAK, Zdenko von: 

Physician, vocal hygienist, composer; b. 
Olmiitz, Austria, Nov. 12, 1875, s. W. von 
D., Imperial counsellor, and Baroness Chris- 
tine (de Hartl-Jelita) von D. ; M.D., Univ. of 
Vienna, 1903; stud, violin w. Koretz and 
Grim, composition w. Anton Bruckner in 
Vienna; m. Baroness Shluga-Rastenfeld, Vi- 
enna, 1908. Comp.: Suite ele"giaque; Sym- 
phonic Overture; dance poem, "In a Garden 
at Midnight," for full orch.; Suite for 
strings; 2 string quartets; string sextet; so- 
nata for violin and piano; Prelude for violin 
and piano (won 1st prize in contest of 
American Music Soc., 1912); songs, some w. 
full orch. (mostly in MS.). Author: "The 
Normal and Diseased Singing Voice" ("Medi- 
cal Times," 1914). Mem. medical societies; 
Cactus Club, Denver. Address: Denver Met- 
ropolitan Building. Home: 1530 Grant St., 
Denver, Colo. 

DWYER, Michael Bernard: 

Composer, tenor; b. St. Louis, Mo., July 
30, 1869, s. Michael and Mary (McGrath) D. ; 
ed. St. Louis Univ., A.B., 1885; mus. ed. 



Beethoven Cons., St. Louis, stud, piano w 



Marcus Epstein, singing w. Isidora Clark; 
m. Marie I. Watson, Aug. 30, 1906 (2 chil- 
dren). Debut as soloist at local entertain- 
ments; mem. local church choirs, St. Louis 
Apollo Club 20 yrs., associated with artists 
of national and international reputation; 
mem. Old Choral Symphony Soc. Comp. : 
'Daddy's Lullaby"; "Dugan's Affinity" 
(Louis Retter Music Co., St. Louis). Mem 
executive committee St. Louis Apollo Club 
3 yrs.; Midland Valley Country Club, St 
Louis Univ. Alumni Assn. Address: Penna 
Salt Mfg. Co., 2012 Ry. Exchange Bldg 
Home: 5656 Chamberlain Ave., St. Louis 
Mo. 

DYCK, Ernest [Marie Hubert] van: 

Dramatic tenor; b. Antwerp, April 2, 1861 
ed. Antwerp sens., and universities of Lou 
vain and Brussels (law) ; active as journalis 
for a time, but, gifted w. an exceptiona 
voice, turned to music, became a pupil o 
St. Yves Bax in Paris while acting as musii 
critic of La Patrie; m. Augusta Servaii 
(sister of Franz Servais, composer and con 
ductor). First appeared in public at ih< 
Lamoureux concerts; received encouragemen 
from Gounod and Massenet, who, havinj 
heard him at a private concert, engaged hin 
to substitute for the tenor part in Paul Vi 
dal's cantata "Le Gladiateur" in 1883; hi 
success in this led to his engagement for th 
Lamoureux concerts; sang Lohengrin at th 
Eden Theatre, Paris; chosen by Mme. Wag 
ner for Walther in "Die Meistersinger" h 
went to Karlsruhe to study under Feli: 
Mottl; established an international reputa 



tion as "Parsifal" in Bayreuth, 



i; becam 



a member of the Imperial Opera, Vienna 
1888; sang in Bucharest; made English debu 
at Covent Garden, 1898; Amer. debut a 
Metropolitan Opera House, New York, Nov 
29, 1898, as Tannhauser; mem. Metropolitai 
Opera Co., 1898-1901, meantime singing a 
Covent Garden every season; also sang ii 
other large cities as "guest." Repertoire in 
eludes Lohengrin, Tannhauser, Siegmund 
Tristan, Parsifal, Loge, Faust, Romeo, De 
Grieux, etc. Address: Chateau de Berlaei 
near Antwerp, Belgium. 

DYKEMA, Peter William: 

Musical director, lecturer; b. Grand Rapids 
Mich., Nov. 25, 1873, s. Cornelius and Hen 
rietta (Nutting) D. ; ed. Grand Rapids big] 
sch., 1891-2; B.L., Univ. of Michigan, 189E 
M.L., 1896; stud, music w. A. A. Stanley 
Univ. of Michigan, 1895-6, w. Edgar Stillmai 
Kelley and J. C. Cooper, Berlin, 1911, -w 
Percy Goetchius, Inst. of Musical Art, Ne^ 
York, 1912-3; m. Jessie M. Dunning, Aurora 
111., 1903 (4 children). Began teaching (Eng 
lish and German) in Aurora, 111. high sch. 
1896-8; prin. Indianapolis, Ind., Preparator; 
Sch., 1898-1901; in charge of music and festi 
vals, Ethical Culture School, New York 
1901-13; lecturer, Bd. of Edn., New Yorl 
1908-13, at Univ. of Wisconsin, summers 1908 
13; instituted Bureau of Community Musi 
there; prof, of music Univ. of Wisconsin 
1913, Columbia Univ., summer 1915; pres 
Music Supervisors' Nat. Conference, 1916-17 
has demonstrated possibilities of performing 
oratorio and grand opera with children; ex 
perimented extensively with original son: 
composition by children in regular sch. work 



166 



3AMES 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



EATON 



u lectures emphasizes importance of music 
n the home; is an advocate and worker for 
'community singing" (informal singing by 
arge groups of people) ; acted as chairman 
if committee of nat. music supervisors for 
(elected and wide dissemination of a collec- 
ion of songs for community singing. Co- 
mthor w. Chubb and associates, "Festival 
ind Plays" (Harper); author of vol. on Com- 
nunity Music (MS.), and numerous addresses 
n Proceedings, Nat. Educ. Assn., Music 
reachers' Nat. Assn., and Nat. Conference 
>f Music Supervisors on Music. Mem. Music 
Feachers' Nat. Assn., Nat. Conference of 
Vlusic Supervisors, Am. Pageant Assn., and 
Jniv. Club (Madison). Home: College Hills, 
Madison, Wis. 

E 

GAMES, Emma: 

Dramatic soprano; b. Shanghai, China, 
<Yug. 13, 1867, of American parentage; went 
with her mother, a talented musician and 
tier first teacher, to the latter's native town 
af Bath, Maine, at the age of 5; stud. w. 
Miss Munger in Boston, 1883-6; singing w. 
Mathilde Marches! in Paris, 1886-8; stage- 
deportment w. M. Pluque; m., 1st, Julian 
Story, 1891-7, 2nd, Emilio de Gogorza, bari- 
tone, 1911. Eng. for the Opera-Comique, 
Paris, 1888, expecting to appear in "La Travi- 
ata," but cancelled the engagement because 
of vexatious delays and made her debut at 
the Opera, Mar. 13, 1889, as Juliette in 
Gounod's "Romeo et Juliette," succeeding 
to a role previously sung by Patti; sang at 
the Opera 2 yrs., creating the role of Co- 
lombe in "Ascanio" by Saint-Saens, the title 
role in De la Nux's "Zaire"; made debut 
at Covent Garden, London, Apr. 7, 1891, as 
Marguerite in "Faust"; appeared in New 
York with Jean and fidouard de Reszke, as 
Juliette; then sang regularly in the New 
York and London seasons (excepting the 
winters of 1892-3, at Madrid, and 1895-6, on 
account of indisposition) until Feb. 15, 1909, 
when she made her last stage-appearance in 
a grand performance of "La Tosca" at the 
Metropolitan O. H., New York. Among her 
roles were Elsa, Desdemona, Santuzza, 
Countess ("Figaro") and the heroine in de 
Lara's "Light of Asia." Officier de 1'Aca- 
demie (France) ; English Jubilee medal. 
Address: Terre de Campiglioni, Vallambrosa, 
Italy, or Bath, Me. 

EAMES, Henry Purmort: 

Pianist, conductor, composer, piano teacher; 
b. Chicago, 111., Sept. 12, 1872, s. Melville 
Cox and Olive Walworth (Purmort) E.; ed 
common and high schs., Chicago; Cornell 
Coll., la., 3 yrs.; LL.B., Northwestern Univ. 
law dept. ; stud, piano and theory w. W. S. 
B. Mathews, piano w. William Sherwood 
Clara Schumann and Paderewski; Mus. Doc. 
Cornell Coll., 1906; m. Clara Boone Hans- 
brough, Chicago, Sept. 11, 1915 (3 children) 
Toured France, England, etc., 1909-10; gave 
many piano and piano-lecture recitals in 
U. S. ; toured America with Remenyi (42 
weeks), 1894-5; dir. piano dept. and lecturer 
on theory, Univ. School of Music, Lincoln 
Nebr., 1898-1908; studied and toured in Eu- 
rope, 1908-11; founded Omaha School of Al- 



ied Arts, 1911; dir. of piano and orchestral 
depts., Cosmopolitan School of Music, Chi- 
cago, and dept. of music 111. Wesleyan Coll., 
Bloomington, since 1913. Comp. : Indian 

'ageant, "The Sacred Tree of the Omaha" 

text by Dr. H. B. Alexander, music based 
on Omaha themes), f. full orch., soli and 
chor. (MS.). Author of articles "Music and 
Poetry" ("Canadian Journal of Music," Jan.- 
Mar., 1916); "The American Pianist and His 
Future" (ib., Nov., 1915). Mem. Masonic 
Body, Beta Theta Pi, Soc. of Am. Musicians, 
Chicago Artists' Assn. Pres. of Kimball Hall 

Bldg. Address: care Cosmopolitan School of 
Music, Auditorium Building. Home: 5225 

Kimbark Ave., Chicago, 111. 

EARHART, Will: 

Teacher and musical director; b. Franklin, 
O., Apr. 1, 1871, s. Martin Washington and 
Hannah Jane (Corwin) E.; stud, vln., piano, 
harmony, counterpoint w. priv. teachers; m. 
Birdelle Darling, Findlay, O., Dec. 22, 1897 
(1 son). Supervisor of Music, Franklin and 
Greenville, O., Richmond, Ind.; dir. of music, 
Pittsburgh, Pa., since 1912; dir. dept. of 
music, School of Education, Univ. of Pitts- 
burgh, 1913; lecturer, School of Applied De- 
sign, Carnegie Inst. of Technology, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa., 1916. Author: "Music in the 
Public Schools" (Bull. 33, U. S. Bureau of 
Edn., 1914). Mem. M. T. N. A.; Music Super- 
visors' Nat. Conf . (pres. 1915-6) ; Musicians' 
Club of Pittsburgh; Nat. Education Assn. 
(chmn. com. on music) ; Com. for the Reor- 
ganization of Secondary Education, 1913; Pa. 
State Educational Assn.; etc. Address: 725 
Fulton Bldg. Home: 5898 Hobart St., Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. 

BARLEY, Elsie Forrest: 

Pianist, organist, teacher; b. LaFox, 111., 
Mar. 25, 1874, d. J. E. and Adelaide (Morse) 
F.; ed. Geneva High Sch., and priv. teach- 
ers; stud, piano, organ and theory w. 
Lois Adler, Josephine Large, Calvin B. 
Cady, Rossetter G. Cole, Harry Oetweiler, 
Walter Keller and others; teacher's cer- 
tificate Sherwood Music Sch., Chicago; state 
certificate Licentiate Degree in piano, 1915; 
m. in Wisconsin, July 9, 1892. Engaged in 
teaching in Elgin, Rockford, Geneva, Ba- 
tavia, St. Charles and Byron, 111., 17 yrs. 
Author of poems. Mem. Key Note Club of 
Elgin, 111., sec. and treas. for 5 yrs. Ad- 
dress: 312 So. Fifth St., Geneva, "111. 

EASTON, Florence. See MacL,ennan, Flor- 
ence Easton. 

EATON, Louis: 

Violinist, teacher, conductor, writer; b. 
Waltham, Mass., Feb. 24, 1872, s. Cyrus P. 
Eaton and Henrietta (Van der Wcerd) 
E. ; ed. Waltham sch. ; stud, violin w. Bern- 
hard Listemann and Charles M. Loeffler, har- 
mony, etc., w. Benjamin Cutter; m. Jessie 
Mabelle Downer, Roxbury, Mass., June 6, 
1899. Formerly teacher New England Cons., 
Boston, mus. dir. Park Theatre, 1st vln. 
Boston Grand Opera Co., and concertm. 
Aborn Opera Co.; mem. Eaton-Hadley Trio 
w. Jessie Downer-Eaton and Arthur Hadley, 
10 yrs. ; cond. musical festivals at Keene, 



N. H., 6 yrs., also Fitchburg and Taunton, 
Mass., Montpelier, Vt. ; viola in Boston Mu- 



167 



nicipal Orch.; soloist Bostonia Sextet, toured 



EATON 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



EDGRE] 



IT. 



and Canada, 6 yrs. ; 1st vln. Boston 



Festival Orch., 5 yrs.; at present dir. Strand 
Theatre, Hartford, Conn., violin editor 
Jacob's "Orchestra Monthly," Boston; active 
as teacher; concertm. Jordan Hall Concerts, 
Boston, under Wallace Goodrich. Comp. Vio- 
lin Studies. Compiled trio albums (Boston 
Music Co.). Mem. Mass. Soc. Colonial Wars, 
Mass. Sons of Am. Revolution; 32nd degree 
Mason, Knights Templar, Shriner. Address: 
259 Vine St., Hartford, Conn. 

EATON, Louis Horton: 

Organist and conductor; b. Taunton. Mass., 
May 9, 1861, s. Josiah, musician, and Frances 
Elizabeth (Burt) E.; stud. w. father, Wulf 
Fries, Alexandre Guilmant; m. Emma Louise 
Stearns, Boston, Mass. (2 children). Organ- 
ist Stanford Univ. Address: Palo Alto, Cal. 

EBANN, William Benedict: 

Cellist and teacher; b. Bremen, Germany, 
Jan. 3, 1873, s. Benno and Elizabeth (Busch) 
Ebann; father is teacher of violin and har- 
mony at the New York Coll. of Music; grand- 
uncle, Wolfgang E., was composer and cond. 
of the Vilna Cons.; ed. Kusick Sch., Ger- 
many, Cincinnati Grammar Sch., Woodward 
High Sch.; mus. ed. Sincinnati Coll. of Muse, 
Royal High Sch. of Music, Berlin, Leipzig 
Cons., stud. w. Mattioli, Julius Klengel, 
Hausmann, Bargiel, Singer, Paul and Jadas- 
sohn; m. Olga Velten, New York City, May 
26, 1901 (3 children). Debut in his own con- 
certo with Symphony Orch. under Hans Sitt, 
Leipzig, 1896; appeared in same yr. at tes- 
timonial concert, Cincinnati, O.; soloist with 
Cincinnati Symphony Soc., 1907, Indianapolis 
Symphony Soc., 1897, Seidl Symphony Orch., 
1898, Philadelphia Symphony Orch., 1902, 
Rochester Symphony Orch., 1904, Philhar- 
monic Soc., New York; teacher at Cincinnati 
Coll. of Music, 1897-8, at New York Coll. of 
Music and German Cons, of Music since 
1907. Comp.: for cello, Melodie and Berceuse, 
op. 1; fitude de Concert, op. 2; Tarantelle, 
op. 3; Concerto in A min., w. orch. or piano, 
op. 4 (MSS.); Chanson sans paroles and 
Berceuse, op 5 (Breitkopf & Hartel); Nea- 
politan Dance, op. 6; Romance and Serenade, 
op. 7 (MSS.); Gavotte, op. 9 (Breitkopf & 
Hartel); fitudes, op. 10 (MS.); Introduction, 
Theme and Variations (w. piano or orch.), 
op. 11 (Breitkopf & Hartel) ; Danse Charac- 
teristique, op. 12 (MS.); 2nd Concerto, E 
min. (w. orch.),p op. 16 (MS.); also Trio, op. 
13 (MS.); do. in D maj., op. 15 (MS.); Chan- 
son de Rodeur f. piano, op. 14 (Breitkopf & 
Hartel); Meditation (f. string orch., cello 
quartet, string quartet or cello solo) op. 8 
(MS.). Mem. German Press Club, The Bo- 
hemians, Musicians' Club, and Tonkunstler 
Society, New York. Address: 13 West 42nd 
Street. Home: 470 Convent Avenue, New 
York. 



ECCARIUS-SIEBER, Artur: 

Teacher and critic; b. Gotha, May 



5, 1864; 



stud, music w. Patzig at the Gotha Cons. 
Settled in Zurich as teacher; founded the 
Schweizerische Akademie der Tonkunst there, 
1891; teacher and critic in Diisseldorf since 
1900. Author of pedagogical works for piano 
and violin; also "Fiihrer durch die Violin- 



litteratur." Address: Hohenzollernstr. 
Dusselfdorf, Germany. 



34, 



ECKHOLD, Herman Richard: 

Conductor; b. Schandau, Saxony, 1855, i 
Reinhard E. ; stud, at the Dresden Cons 
1867-71; m. Clara Vogel, Dresden, 1878. Vic 
linist, then concertm., Mayence Opera House 
mem. Festspielhaus Orch. at Bayreuth; wer 
to England as principal cond. of the Cai 
Rosa Opera Co., 1894; chief cond. Savag 
Opera Co., 1900; do., Moody-Manners Oper 
Co., England, 1902-12; cond. Quinlan Oper 
Co. on its world-tour, 1912-4, during whic 
he directed the 1st performances of Wagner' 
"Nibelungen Ring" in South Africa an 
Australia; engaged for the prod, of "Pars 
fal" in London, 1914. Comp.: violin concerU 
cello concerto; Sinfonietta for wood- wind an 
2 horns; chamber music; songs; open 
"Biondella." Address: Threlau Str. 1, Dre* 
den-Blasewitz, Germany. 

EDDY, Clarence: 

Organist and teacher; b. Greenfield, Mass 
June 23, 1851, s. George Sanger and Silenc 
(Cheney) E.; began mus. ed. at age of 1] 
stud, piano w. Laura J. Billings, Albei 
Loschhorn in Berlin, organ w. J. G. Wilsoi 
Dudley Buck at Hartford, Conn., organii 
Bethany Ch., Montpelier, Vt., 1876-8; stu< 
w. August Haupt in Berlin, 1868-71; m. Grac 
Morei, in New York. Organist First Cong 
Ch., Chicago, 1874-6; organist and choirn 
1st Presbyt. Ch., Chicago, 17 yrs.; di 
Hershey Sch. of Musical Art, from 187; 
Made concert tours throughout the U. S., i 
Canada and Europe, giving numerous r< 
citals, dedicating new organs in nearly ever 
state of the U. S. ; gave nearly 400 recita 
in Chicago, incl. a series of 100 prograrr 
without a single repetition. Played at V 
enn-a Expn., 1873, Centennial Expn., 187 
Paris Expn., 1889, Chicago Expn., 1893 (21 r< 
citals), Pan-Am. Expn., 1901, St. Louis Expn 
1904, Jamestown, 1907, San Francisco Expn 
1915 (40 recitals) ; repertoire comprises pra< 
tically everything written for the organ, 
well as hundreds of manuscripts dedicate 
to him. Editor of organ collections: "Tl 
Church and Concert Organist," 3 vols.; "Tl 
Organ in Church," 1 vol. (Edward Schi 
berth & Co.); "Concert Pieces for the Oi 
gan," 1 vol. (Oliver Ditson Co.). Authoi 
"Method for the Organ," 4 vols. (Job 
Church Co.). Hon. mem. St. Cecilia Acad 
Rome, Italy (diploma) ; charter mem. An 
Guild of Organists and Musicians' Club < 
New York. Address: 2021 California St 
San Francisco, Cal. 

EDGREN, Emma: 

Soprano, vocal teacher, pianist; b. Malmi 
Sweden, Nov. 22, 1863, d. P. D. and Christin 
(Nordstrom) Moeller; ed. high sch. ; stu< 
singing w. Fritz Alberg and Mme. Lou 
Pyk, piano w. Aaron Hultgren; m. Pro 
Adolph Edgren, impresario, Omaha, Nebr 
Oct. 27, 1899. Oratorio and concert singei 
prima donna soprano soloist with concei 
companies over 15 yrs. ; soloist at many mv 
sical festivals, incl. Worcester, Mass., Oni 
ha, Nebr., Kansas City, Mo., at World 
Fair, St. Louis, 1904, Portland, Ore., 190! 
Seattle, Wash., 1908, San Francisco, 1915 
has sung leading soprano roles in "Faust, 
"Martha," "La Traviata," "Der Freischutz, 
"Norma"; soloist with Jenny Lind Concei 



Quartet, touring America 5 yrs.; sang befoi 
168 



EDICK 



WHO'S WHO IN MUSIC 



EIBEXSCHtTZ 



King Oscar and Gustaf V in Stockholm, 
Sweden; soloist with Philharmonic Soc., 
Stockholm, 2 yrs. ; principal vocal teacher in 
the Edgren Cons, of Music, Seattle, Wash., 
past 11 yrs. Mem. Ladies' Musical Soc., and 
hon. mem. Schubert Club, Seattle. Address: 
Gates and 3rd Sts., Mt. Vernon, Wash. 

EDICK, Ethel Vera Ingraham: 

Pianist, composer, teacher; d. Harvey Allen 
and Lela May (Ingraham) E.; ed. Bethel 
Coll., Newton, Kans., Nickerson Coll., Nick- 
erson, Kans. ; Mus. B. Northwest Normal 
School of Music and Art, Portland, Ore. De- 
but in recital at Y. W. C. A., 1913, Lincol