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Page 48 text:
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Mr. Edward A. Cording, BS
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Director, Conservatory of Music
Valeria Hill Brown, Mus.B.
lt is often said that it takes at least three people to make
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music: the composer, the performer, and the listener. usi
tion courses for the listener serve as an introduction
to language of sharps and flats. More advanced and technical
erformer and composer explain and give prac-
t f om osition and interpretation, while
courses for the p
tice in the fine poin s o c p
private lessons, applied music, and practice teaching develop
skills in varying musical fields.
Motivating everything is the dedication which Bach used for
his Works, "To the glory of God and the edification of my
neighbor." This is the purpose for which students are
trained-that their music might be acceptable before God and
men, and that they might fittingly obey the exhortation of the
Psalmist, 'XO come, let us sing unto the Lord . . . let us come
before His presence with thanksgiving and make a joyful
noise unto Him With Psalms."
y, Mus.B. H. William Nordin, HV. I. Maurice Dobbins, Mus.M.
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Page 47 text:
11 9 4 2
Richard E. Williamson, A.B. Earle E. Cairns, Ph.D. Lamberta M. Voget, Ph.D.
Director of Business Administration Chairman, Dept. of History Chairman, Dept. of Sociology
Christian service cannot be categorized. Be- BuSir1eSS department Cwference
cause of this firm conviction, Wheaton's Depart-
ment of Economics and Business Administration
offers to its more than 90 students an oppor-
tunity for a sound Christian Business training.
The goal of the department, simply stated,
is training in the art of leadership and in the
basic principles of economics and business,
Which, when undergirded by the high moral
and ethical standards of the Christian faith,
Will make these prospective business men effi-
cient citizens of our nation and effective Christ-
ian witnesses in a secular business World. ,Q
Field trips, monthly Business Forums, special
projects, and the annual Business Conference
with its stimulating discussions of problems in
business by successful Christians in that field
bridge the gap between classroom theory and
Arne T. Howard, M.B.A, Myrna F. Koppin, B.S. Helen L. Smith, AM. Frank E, Houser, A.M.
it . ln H F 'av
Page 49 text:
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Malcolm Benson, A.B. Thala W. Rush Elizabeth Stielow, Mus.M. Alice M Oury A B
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The wheezing ot the little practice organ VX 'Nw-fx Z,
mingles with the squalling ot an oboe and the 4 E
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blaring of trumpet to give the typical lower X N ff '
chapel atmosphere in which music majors not MZ". -
only thrive, but also, in defiance of the law of
quiet study, wade through their assignments in
harmony, counterpoint, and composition. But
Conservatory students do more than study, tor, 'S
among other things, they publish their paper,
"Keynotes," gather for monthly dinners, and in-
dulge in impromptu sessions ot what is loosely
called music making. Above all mere relaxa-
tion, however, is the weekly prayer meeting, in
which is cemented the bond of fellowship ex-
isting between majors as they develop their
talents tor the glory ot God.
Annemarie Gerts Lester Groom, Mus.D., Lillian Powers, Mus.M. Helen Burgess BM
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