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6 The Crisis Advertiser Of Interest to Vocal Students Tone-Placing and Voice-Development Points explained, viz.: Breath in Singing, Trying the Voice, the Soprano, the Mezzo-Soprano, the Contralto, Tenor Leggiero or High Tenor, the Baritone, the Bass, Parts of the Vocal Apparatus, the Mouth, the Tongue, Position when Practising, Position when Singing, How to Practice, Good Rules for Singing. Comment from the conductor of the Paulist Choristers, the celebrated choral society which received the first prize awarded at the International Singing Contest held in Paris on May 25, 1912: "Dear Mr. Tinsley: "I take great pleasure in commending your very useful and succinctly written book on'Tone-Placing and Voice-Development.' Your own appreciation of the psychology of singing and the fundamental principles of the art you have cleverly reduced to a simple system. Cordially yours, "Father WILLIAM J. FINN, C.S.P., Director Paulist Choristers of Chicago." From "Musical Courier," N.Y.:"A very practical little book is 'Tone-Placing and Voice-Development,' by Pedro T. Tinsley. It contains some very excellent material and vocal exercises, and should be in the hands of all vocal students." From "Music News," Chicago, Ill.: "Accordingly his 'Practical Method of Singing' is a most concise and practical little manual, containing many valuable vocal exercises. It cannot fail to be helpful to all ambitious vocal students." Helped Him Greatly "Since I practised your exercises of 'Tone-Placing and Voice-Development' my voice is more resonant than it has been for years. It seems to me that I am getting a new voice." Prof. John T. Layton, Director Coleridge-Taylor Musical Society, 1722 10th St., N. W., Washington, D.C. Price $1.00 Address the publisher: Pedro T. Tinsley, 6448 Drexel Ave., Chicago, Ill.; or Clayton F. Summy, 64 E. Van Buren St., or Lyon & Healy, Adams and Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ill. ---------------------------- A Xmas Gift? What better Xmas gift to your friend than a year's subscription to the CRISIS? We have neat and attractive Xmas cards to announce such a gift which we shall be glad to send for the asking. The Crisis One Dollar Per Year 70 Fifth Avenue New York -------------------------------------- The Xmas Crisis FIRST: a cover in two colors with one of the MOST BEAUTIFUL, if not the most beautiful of the beautiful CRISIS covers: "ANNUNCIATION," a life study by Battey, the talented artist in photography. SECOND: a remarkable ARTICLE on the scientific meaning of racial differences by one of the greatest living authorities, DR. JACQUES LOEB, of the Rockefeller Institute. THIRD: a CHRISTMAS STORY, of course. --------------- The Crisis Calendar At last we have a calendar worthy of The CRISIS and of the Negro race. It has QUOTATIONS from Negro authors for each WEEK in the year, selected by B. G. BRAWLEY, the foremost of our younger literary men. It has an HISTORIC EVENT of interest to colored Americans for each day in the year, selected by L. M. HERSHAW, the well-known publicist. It has 12 leaves, is printed in two colors on fine paper, 11 by 8 1/2 inches, and sells for only 24 cents. READY DECEMBER FIRST. This information is worth passing on to your friends. ------------------------------------ "A Mother's Love" is the title of one of our five new Negro pictures, just off the press. It portrays a beautiful young colored mother fondling her sturdy babe. Painted in 12 colors it is rich and elegant and every home should have a copy hanging on its wall. Write us for description of our new pictures and terms to agents. For 15 cents in stamps we will send a sample copy of "A JOYFUL WELCOME INTO HEAVEN", the picture which our agents have sold 25,000 copies of during the past few months. Agents Wanted Everywhere The Douglas Specialties Co. Department K 3548 Vernon Avenue, Chicago, Ill. Mention the Crisis -------------------------------------------- The Crisis --------------------- Vol. 9 - No.1 November, 1914 Whole No. 49 --------------------- [Image with caption: Along The Color Line] --------------------- Music and Art Mr. Richard B. Harrison gave a series of recitals in Boston, New York, and Philadephia. His programs included scenes from "The Merchant of Venice," "Julius Caesar," "Macbeth," and "Damon and Pythias." The Music School Settlement for Colored People, formerly at 257 West 134th St., New York, has removed to larger quarters at 4 and 6 West 131st Street. J. Rosamond Johnson, the well-known composer, is general supervisor and there is room for 500 students. The choir of the Towne Avenue A.M.E Church of Los Angeles, Cal., gave in September their third annual recital. The supplemented chorus of 150 voices, drawn from several of the church choirs of the city, was assisted by an orchestra of 13 instruments with pipe organ and piano. This choir and the baritone, Mr. Emanuel Hall, are said to be in constant demand by both white and colored religious organizations in and about the city of Los Angeles. Mr. William M. Bynum is the director and Mr. Elmer C. Bartlett, organist. On Wednesday night, August 26th, a pantomime and poses were given before a large audience at St. Paul A.M.E. Church, Washington, Pa. The undoubted artistic and financial success of the entertainment was due to the management of Mrs. E. R. Butler, wife of the pastor of the St. Paul A.M.E. Church. Mrs. Butler secured the services of Miss Hallie Q. Brown for the training of 32 young women who took part in the entertainment. During the month of August in the auditorium of the Arizona School of Music at Phoenix, Ariz., a company composed of colored amateur players assisted by pupils of the U.S. Indian School, gave an interesting performance of Shakespeare's Richard III. before a large mixed audience. The Arizona Gazette says of the performance: "The performers were letter perfect in their several parts and rendered the difficult lines with dignity and a large measure of appreciation, and the keen understanding of the play was a credit to performers and audience alike. The leading role was acceptably filled by James H. Robinson, who staged the play and conducted the rehearsals." The Music Department of Wiley University, Marshall, Texas, has secured the services of Carl Diton as director of music. Mr.Diton will have charge of one of the best music schools of the southwest, the faculty of which comprises five teachers representing New England Conservatory, Oberlin Conservatory, Wiley and Fisk Universities. Mr. Diton is well known as a pianist in the East. Mme. Viola Spikes-Kitchen, a pianist of Los Angeles, Cal., gave a piano recital at Bethel A.M.E. Church, Dallas, Texas, on September 29th. The Saxophone Trio, composed of three colored young men of Lexington, Ky., was one of two dance orchestras engaged to play for the Louisville Hop Club, an exclusive social club of Louisville, Ky., at their dance given on September 11th. The second orchestra, composed of seven pieces from the Majestic Theatre, was to play alternately
pg.6 for advertisements pg.7 start of the Crisis issue (Vol.9-No.1)
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