September 2016 TAO Chapter News

All reports received are published. Reports (not newsletters) from chapters may be emailed to • Include name of chapter, date of event, and city or town in which it took place. • Report recent activities only; do not list future events. • Include names of active participants who are AGO members. • Photos: Only unmodified high-resolution TIFF or JPG files (300 dpi) are acceptable for electronic submissions (send as attachments). • Deadline for this column was July 1 (two months prior to issue date).


Greater Bridgeport, CT April 9, the chapter presented a workshop by clinicians Peter and Mary Alice Amidon at the University of Bridgeport, hosted by music faculty member Frank Martignetti.

• June 12, the chapter’s annual meeting took place at First Congregational Church (Flora Major, host organist). An opening prayer and singing of the hymn “For the Healing of the Nations” was led by the Rev. Meg B. Williams (outgoing co-dean). A members’ recital featured Rian Grimmer, Daniel Brownell, and Frank R. Zilinyi. A surprise party for longstanding member Carole J. Fanslow followed the recital. At the meeting, Williams was honored for her commitment to the chapter. Newly elected officers are Berna­dette Allan and Dottie Cameron (co-deans), and Frank Martig­netti (sub-dean). Program highlights were announced for the 2016–17 year.

 —Carole J. Fanslow

New London County, CT May 20, members met at First Congregational Church in Madison for a program called “Isn’t It Romantic?” Music from the Romantic period was played on the Möller organ by Nathan Bay­reuther, Cheryl Banker, Benjamin Henderson, Katy King, Elizabeth Limkemann, and Maryann McCary. Awards for the Roberta Bitgood Organ Scholarship were presented to Henderson and Laura Marseglia.

 —Elizabeth Limkemann

Binghamton, NY June 6, the chapter held its year-end dinner at the home of Bruce and Polly Wendling. It was a time to celebrate and reminisce about all the events of the past year, and announce upcoming events for the summer.

• June 19, Ro­berta Rowland-Raybold present­ed a recital at Old Palatine Church in St. Johnsville, playing works by Pachelbel, Couperin, Maria Clara del Santisimo Sacramento, Bach, Dvoˇrák, Held, Dubois, and herself. She played the 1978 two-manual tracker instrument built by her father, the late Ro­bert Rowland (1898–1995) of Rowland Organ Company. This was Rowland’s last opus, which was built in mem­­ory of his family. The organ is maintained by builder Sid Chase of Chase Organ Company in Worcester, NY, and supported financially by members of the Palatine Society and public donations. The church, built in 1770, is one of the oldest in the Mohawk Valley. Rowland-Raybold is a past dean of the Binghamton chapter. She is organist and director of music at First Lutheran Church in Albany.

—John Holt

Eastern New York. Members and friends of the chapter convened at the historic Albany Pump Station restaurant for their annual closing banquet of the season. The Rev. Nixon McMillan (chaplain), rector of St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Albany, offered a prayer of thanksgiving for the role of church musicians in worship. Lively conversation and discussion of upcoming program­ming dominated the dinner hour. Afterward, members gathered at St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, where recitalist Jillian Gardner presented a program of Bach, Reger, Lefébure-Wély, Ma­nari, Widor, Barnes, and Ives. She began her organ study at age 14 with Stephen Best of Utica and completed a bachelor’s degree in organ performance at the Oberlin Conservatory with James David Christie and Marie-Louise Langlais. She is now pursuing a master’s degree with Isabelle Demers at Baylor Uni­ver­- sity in Waco, TX, where she is the organist at Austin Avenue United Methodist Church. Gardner took first place in the chapter level competitions of the Regional Competition for Young Organists in 2013 (Buffalo) and 2015 (Albany). Also in 2015, she was a finalist in the Arthur Poister competition in Syracuse. She has served as organ scholar at St. Peter’s Lutheran Church in New York City and has been recognized by The Diapason magazine as one of the top 20 organists under 30 years of age. Passionate about making the organ accessible to as many people as possible, Gardner presented her diverse program donning her signature pink organ shoes, which brightened her colorful performance.

 —Roberta Rowland-Raybold

Suffolk, NY May 29, the chapter presented a recital by Donald K. Fellows to recognize scholarship award winners for 2016. The program—played on the III/33 Wicks/Peragallo organ (rebuilt and enlarged in 1992) at Ss. Phil­­ip and James R.C. Church—was created by the recitalist to engage both the experienced listener and those attending their very first organ recital. The chapter established its scholarship program in 2004 to support and encourage the training of new organists. Two of the scholarships are fund­ed through generous donors, the Peragallo Organ Company and Sebastian M. Glück of Glück Pipe Organs. The third, a beginning organ student scholarship, is funded by members and friends of the chapter. As much as $3,000 is available annually: up to $1,000 each for the Sebastian M. Glück College Scholarship and for the Peragallo Organ Scholarship for secondary students (grades 6–12), and $1,000 in Suffolk chapter awards for beginning organ students. Joan Daly-Lewis (scholarship chair) directs the program, arranging for publicity, accepting applications, and engaging judges to adjudicate the competition each year. We are grateful for the participation of our expert judges: Mark Engelhardt; Thomas Boh­lert, FAGO; and Ray Henderson, CAGO, each of whom provides scholarship applicants with concrete and useful feedback on their playing, to guide their future studies. During the recital’s intermission, this year’s award winners were introduced and presented with their awards. Scholarships for beginning organ students were awarded to Remy D’Esposito, Patrick Hines, and Juliet Rand. The Peragallo scholarship was awarded to Matthew Luca and Dorothy Pierre. The Glück scholarship was presented to Theresa Bissex. Following an inspirational recital played by Donald K. Fellows, all were invited to a reception, where attendees could meet the recitalist and greet the award winners. Afterward, members and guests dined at a local restaurant to cap off another year of outstanding and rewarding programming.

—Paul Elsener

Westchester County, NY June 21, the chapter celebrated another successful year with a dinner and meeting. New officers for the upcoming two-year term were installed: Terence Flanagan (dean), Craig Degener (sub-dean), Karen Longwell (secretary), Kevin Walsh (treasurer/registrar), and Kyoko Meredith and Michael Mulder (directors, Class of 2019). Jonathan Riss completed the FAGO exam with flying colors; he had a perfect score of 15. Robert Chase announced the publication of his book Gradus ad Parnassum by Wayne Leupold Editions. A guide to the literature of organ instruction, it is available on the publisher’s website.

—Karen Longwell

Vermont June 25, the chapter sponsored a showing of the silent film Steamboat Bill Jr. at the historic (1787) Congregational Church in Rupert. Ben Model, silent-film accompanist at the Museum of Modern Art (New York City) and the Library of Congress’s Packard Campus Theater (Culpeper, Va.), provided 70 minutes of improvised organ music on the church’s 1929 Estey pipe organ.

—Kevin Bishop

Mid-Atlantic Region

Potomac, MD May 23, the Potomac, District of Columbia, and Northern Virginia chapters sponsored the Potomac Organ Institute’s End of Year Recital at All Saints Episcopal Church in Chevy Chase, MD. Seven pianists received one year of free organ lessons taught by volunteer teachers. Participants included Ebenezer Allotey, Benjamin Bogan, Carolyn Lamb Booth, Claire Caruso, Meya Collings, Peter Crisafulli, Sungeun Kim Han, Kimberly Hess, Ben Keseley, Michael Lodico, Virginia Lum, Sarah Jane Scott, Paul Skevington, Sterling Tilley, and Anne Timpane.

—Gerald Piercey

Metropolitan New Jersey May 9, St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, Morristown, was the setting for the chapter’s ninth annual “Met­ro Mid-day Munch in May” organ recital. The performer was Joshua Stafford, director of music at St. Peter’s. His program included selections from the works of Dupré, Vierne, Bingham, and Dvoˇrák. A prerecital carillon program and demonstration was provided by John Dyer, resident carillonneur. Following the reci­tal, members met at George and Martha’s American Grille for lunch and conversation.

—Bev McGregor

Northern New Jersey May 14, the chapter presented a recital by Isaac Drewes at West Side Presbyterian Church, Ridgewood. He is a junior majoring in organ performance and church music at St. Olaf College, where he studies with Catherine Rodland. For 25 years, the church and the AGO chapter have hosted the Rodland Hymn Festival in honor of the Rev. John Rodland, continuing his legacy of the highest standards of music for the church and bestowing financial gifts to the top three winners of the competitions for organ students pursuing a career in sacred music. Drewes was this year’s recipient of the scholarship. Catherine Rodland has been artist in residence at St. Olaf for 17 years. Joanne Rodland has been an adjunct professor there for two years. Drewes has also studied with Hans-Ola Ericsson, Wil­liam Porter, and Sietze de Vries at McGill Summer Organ Acad­emy. In addition to organ, he studies voice with Karen Wilkerson and is a member of the St. Olaf Cantorei; he is also the organ scholar at St. Louis, King of France Catholic Church in St. Paul, MN. An active performer both in his native Seattle-Tacoma, Wash., area and Minnesota’s Twin Cities, he won the 2016 Twin Cities AGO Student Competition and placed second in the 2015 Twin Cities AGO Regional Competition for Young Organists competition at the chapter level. He is the recipient of the 2015 Ruth and Paul Manz Scholarship and the 2015 John R. Rodland Scholarship. He served as an organ scholar for the 2015 Charlotte Royal School of Church Music Training Course, working with course organist Stephen Buzard. Drewes was also selected as an E. Power Biggs Fellow for the 2015 Annual Convention of the Organ Historical Society.

—Karen Schmidt

Erie, PA February 29, the chapter hosted a program on “Two-minute Postludes,” presented by Kevin Dill, a native of Canada. Dill is music director at First Pres­byterian Church of Mead­ville and adjunct instructor at Allegheny College. His presentation emphasized how to find appropriate, rewarding, and engag­ing organ repertoire for the close of a service. The program was hosted by organist-music director Bruce Gingrich and took place at First United Methodist Church, Erie.

—Kathrine Swanson

Lehigh Valley, PA May 29, the chapter gathered for the annual Young Artist Recital, banquet, and membership meeting at First Presbyterian Church in Allentown (Tom Dressler, host musician). The recital was presented by James Roman, who recently completed his master’s degree in organ performance and sacred music. He was a student of Alan Morrison at Westminster Choir College of Rider University and is church music intern at First Presbyterian Church in Morristown, NJ He has extensive performance experience, through the Westminster Symphonic Choir, Williamson Voices, and numerous recitals in the New Jersey area. He performed at the 2013 AGO Region III Convention in Winchester, VA, and was a co-winner of the Joan Lippincott Organ Competition for Excellence in Organ Performance. His ambitious program, played on the church’s III/59 Austin organ, included works by Bach, Howells, Lorentzen, Thalben-Ball, Dupré, Duruflé, and Jongen. Following the recital and dinner, the election and installation of new officers was held. Presiding at the meeting was Michael Krentz, outgoing dean. Officers for the new season include Andrew Long (dean), Tom Dressler (sub-dean), Erin Petrella (secretary), and Steve Bueker (treasurer). The executive committee includes Janice Butz, Matthew Wary, Aram Basmadjian, Gloria Snyder, Susan Hartney, and Robert Richelderfer. Special appreciation was offered for the work of the nominating committee: Judith Love, Lou Carol Fix, and Linda Maule.

  —Gloria Snyder

Southeast Region

Atlanta, GA June 12, chapter members Timothy Jones and Nathan Peace presented an organ recital to benefit Atlanta’s 2016 Pipe Organ Encounter. The recital took place at Sandy Springs United Methodist Church. The program began with words of welcome from Nicole Marane (director of the upcoming POE) and featured works by Buxtehude, Bach, Brahms, Langlais, and others. Jones is a sophomore at Mercer University, where he is pursuing a bachelor of music degree in organ performance. His organ instructor is Jack Mitchener. Peace is a recent graduate of Woodstock High School and studies organ with Tom Alderman. He plans to attend Samford University and major in music and worship; his organ teacher there will be James Dorroh.

 —Rachel Ficklin

Columbus, GA May 23, the chapter gathered at the home of Pat and Bob Newton for an eve­ning of music and dining. Community guests joined members in duos and trios involving flute, violin, piano, and organ. Two members also played organ solos on the Newtons’ Létourneau organ. Elections concluded the evening. The new officers for 2016–17 are Barbara Acker-Mills (secretary), Ken Bailey (webmaster), Tom Bernard (treasurer), Joseph Golden (dean), and Aesook Lim-Moon (sub-dean).

—Barbara Acker-Mills

Oxford-University of Mississippi April 17, the chapter hosted its third annual hymn sing/choir festival, “The Faith We Sing,” at First Presbyterian Church (Joseph Garrison, director of music-organist and chapter dean). It coincided with a weekend mission project between First Presbyterian Church and Oxford-University United Methodist Church. The service, built around John 17:21, celebrated music and service in the Oxford community. After the processional hymn, the choir sang  “A Hymn of Unity” (Howard Helvey), establishing the theme of the service. Approximately 175 people joined the combined choirs of First Presbyterian and OU Methodist in singing the great hymns of our faith, conducted by Garrison. Anita Ludlow (director of music-organist at OU Methodist), Ray Smithee (director of music-organist at First Presbyterian Church, Green­wood, Miss.), and trumpeter John Schuesselin (professor of music at the University of Mississippi) accompanied the hymns and anthems. The Cher­ub and Chapel choirs of First Presbyterian also participated in the service. A fellowship dinner followed.

—Joseph Garrison

Spartanburg, SC May 23, the chapter held an installation ceremony for new officers (2016–18) at St. Christopher’s Episcopal Church. Outgoing Dean Huger P. Caughman Jr. presided over the service and presented a short meditation. Margaret Hopper, St. Christopher’s organist, provided music for the service. Officers installed were Larry Blackman (secretary), Bill Cooper (dean), Alexandra (Zandi) Lee (sub-dean), and Erica Pauly (treasurer). A reception was held in the church parish hall after the service.

—Bill Cooper

Memphis, TN May 16, the chapter met at St. George’s Episcopal Church in Germantown. The program included the installation of officers: Robert Klingbeil (dean); André Duvall (sub-dean); Joe Holloway (treasurer); Samson Toe (registrar); Ty Legge (recording secretary); and Aaron Foster, Walton Griffin, and Jane Scharding Smedley (members at large). Service participants were the Rev. Dorothy Sanders Wells (rector of St. George’s Episcopal) and the Rev. Nancy O’Shea (chapter chaplain). Organist participants were Carolyn Mason (outgoing dean and organist at Germantown Presbyterian Church), Eva McPeters (organist, Germantown United Methodist Church), Angela G. Saunders (director of music, St. George’s Episcopal). All were inspired and look forward to another year of informative and beautiful programs.

—Jean Jones

Great Lakes Region

Grand Rapids, MI May 16, the chapter’s last program of the year was held at the home of David Luttinen. His home made national news a year ago because it contains a 32-rank pipe organ, complete with actual 16pipes, and the sale of the home was contingent on the owner keeping the organ. An informal members’ recital included performers Luttinen, Joel Gary, eighth-grader Owen Tellinghuisen, and ninth-grader Bethany Dame. The two students had participated in the Grand Rapids AGO competition in May and were invited to play again at this evening event. Des­serts were served.

 —Helen Hofmeister Hawley

Greater Lansing, MI May 23, the annual banquet was held at St. Gerard Catholic Church. This year, the chapter honored the retirement of Cecelia Costigan, director of music ministries at St. Gerard for 30 years (see Pipings). The St. Gerard adult choir provided entertainment that featured both sacred choral offerings and capricious contrafacta! Conducting the choir was Tim Costigan (Cecelia’s son), also an organist at their parish. Also in attendance at the banquet were recent organ scholarship recipient Timothy Bohan, age 11, and his family. Timothy played Bach’s Little Prelude and Fugue in C Major and received a generous stipend for further organ study.

—Barbara Hiranpradist

Holland, MI Last September, the chapter met at Grace Episcopal for a presentation by host Steve Jenkins titled “Playing the Notes Not on the Page.” Jenkins’s experience playing many styles of music, including jazz and rock, gives him a flexibility about improvising that is the envy of many. His practical and approachable introduction to improvising included helpful and encouraging ideas for how we too can begin to improvise.

• In October, Kola Owolabi (University of Michigan), who was in Holland to perform at Third Reformed Church, presented a practical and useful session on “Preludes and Postludes: Some Hidden Gems.” He introduced members to lesser-known repertoire ideal for service playing by playing excerpts, using recordings, and giving spoken explanations.

• In November, the chapter, along with St. Francis Cath- ­olic Church, cosponsored a concert by the Mainz Boys Choir, which was on a tour of the Midwest. An excited hometown crowd came out in good number to hear them (and the director declared that we were a much better audience than Chicago!).

• In February and March, members attended the inaugural organ recitals at Hope College’s new Jack H. Miller Center for the Musical Arts. February’s recital by professor Huw Lewis on the new Casavant was preceded by dinner at a local restaurant for members attending. The March recital, with visiting organist David Baskeyfield, was preceded that day by lunch with the artist.

• Also in March, new member Micah Vanderhill, a physical therapist, talked with our chapter about posture at the organ. He showed exercises for improving and strengthening our posture at the instrument, and provided helpful explanations and diagrams of how our bodies work and what happens when we play the organ. This excellent presentation was declared by one member of the board to be the most useful and interesting workshop session on playing the organ that she had ever heard!

 —Rhonda Edgington

Youngstown, OH May 15, the chapter held its annual meeting at Squaw Creek (Avalon Lakes Golf and Country Club). Guests included Karl Bruhn (regional councillor) and David Enlow (dean of the New York City chapter), who played an organ recital at Stambaugh Auditorium prior to the meeting. 

 —Gary P. Richards

North Central Region

Greater Kansas City, MO May 16, a members’ recital was held at Country Club Christian Church (Dina Pannabecker Evans and Paul Tucker, co-di­rectors of music). The focus of the program was “Music of the United Kingdom.” Performers were Barbara Eichenberger, CAGO (head organist-accompanist at United Methodist Church of the Resurrection in Leawood, Kans.); Paul Erickson (organist and director of arts ministries at Parkville, MO, Presbyterian Church and artistic director of the Northland Community Choir, an affiliate of Park University); Dina P. Evans; Kathy Hellwege (regular substitute organist in the Kansas City metro­politan region); Ronald Krebs (artist in residence and vice president at the Reuter Organ Company in Lawrence, Kans.); Pam Robison (director of music ministries at the Open Arms Congregation of the Community of Christ and member of the volunteer organ staff at the Community of Christ International Headquarters in Independence, MO); and F. Chloe Stodt (director of music at Holy Trinity Catholic Church in Lenexa, KS).

—Norm Kinnaugh

Southwest Region

Central Arkansas February 19, the chapter met at St. James United Methodist Church in Little Rock for the regular monthly dinner meeting and a recital by Patrick A. Scott, assistant organist-choirmaster at the Episcopal Cathedral of St. Philip in Atlanta, GA. The dinner was preceded by a social hour. Host for the dinner was Robert Lindley (organist at St. James), assisted by Tracy DePue (director of music). Following a brief business meeting, the chapter adjourned to the sanctuary for a recital of organ music, including works by Guilmant, Buxtehude, and Gerre Hancock. The centerpiece of the recital featured Scott improvising on “The Seven Words of Christ from the Cross.” The recital was sponsored by chapter member Bob Bidewell, who hosted a reception at his home afterward, to allow members and guests an opportunity to meet and greet the recitalist.

March 4, the chapter met at Lakewood United Methodist Church, North Little Rock, for its dinner meeting (host organist Barbara Lusk). Afterward, attendees adjourned to the sanctuary for a recital featuring seven members. Among those playing was the chapter’s youngest member—Austin Lallier, age eleven, who played an aria from the Anna Magdalena Bach notebook. He studies with Adam Savacool, the chapter’s webmaster. Also, a new composition by Don Verkuilen—a toccata based on the hymn tune Gather Us In—was premiered. He wrote the toccata for the AGO’s new-music competition designed specifically to produce music based on hymn tunes written after 1960. The toccata was a competition winner and was scheduled to be played by Monica Czausz at the 2016 AGO National Convention in Houston. It was also published in the Bayoubüchlein, available at the convention. Following the recital, Mike Metzler (dean) hosted a reception at his home.

—Betty Cohen

Albuquerque, NM May 15, the chapter held its end-of-year dinner at the Episcopal Diocesan Retreat Center, a beautiful location along the bosque. A brief social time was followed by a dinner prepared by the center’s chef. After dinner Rick Wild (dean) gave a summary of the past year and was pleased to report that there was an increase of members at chapter events as well as organ recitals presented by several Albuquerque churches. He noted that the chapter gained five new members this year, bringing the total to 55! He also presented the slate of nominees of officers for the coming year. This event was a delightful opportunity for members to visit with each other and to meet new members. 

—Sanelma Sutton


Kern County, CA May 15, the chapter culminated its program year with a members’ re­cital and installation of officers at First Presbyterian Church in Bakersfield. The recital was dedicated to Irving Perry and How­ard Quilling, two members who passed away this year. Performers were Phil Dodson, Doug Heinrichs, Marcia Krause, and Meg Wise, as well as guest Dorothy Burgess. Dodson installed officers Liz Cervantes (dean), Karissa Lystrup (sub-dean), Sue Wagner (secretary), and Doug Heinrichs (treasurer); members at large are Dodson, Krause, and Wise. Members and guests ended the evening with a Chinese dinner at a local restaurant.

 —Shirley Foster

Long Beach, CA May 3, the chapter held its annual installation service at First Congregational Church (Marc Dickey, host organist). The service was enhanced by the participation of the Chancel Choir and the handbell choir Bellissimo. The Rev. Elena Larssen brought the message, and Peter Bates (district convener) installed the officers: Evie Oglesbee (dean); Vern Mouw (sub-dean); Phyllis Goodwin (secretary); Dolly Ickler (registrar/treasurer); Gerald Dahlin and Bonnie Hildebrandt (auditors); and Marc Dickey, Althea Waites, Mark Milliren, J. Keith Shackelton, Bill Henderson, and Emily Lacina (executive committee).

—David Feit-Pretzer

Los Angeles, CA May 16, the chapter held its Guild service at All Saints Church in Pasadena. Participating were James Walker (director of music/organist-choirmaster), Weicheng Zhao (associate organist-choirmaster), and the Coventry Choir. Frances Nobert was given honorary lifetime membership.

—Karla Devine

Orange County, CA April 29, the chapter and Christ Cathedral, Garden Grove, cosponsored a special recital given by Frederick Swann. The event commemorated the 20th anniversary of the installation of the arboretum’s magnificent Aeolian-Skinner organ. Swann was the organist at the Crystal Cathedral (now called Christ Cathedral) from 1982 to 1998. Many friends from the past and present filled the hall, including four organists who previously played at the famous Crystal Cathedral. Swann graced his audience with works by Bingham, Karg-Elert, Sower­by, Stanley, and Franck. Additionally, three fugues (by Weav­er, Willan, and Bach) were ar­tis- ­tically played, displaying a diversity of texture, color, and style.

—Jennifer Puhl

Sacramento, CA June 11, the chapter held its annual Scholarship Students’ and Members’ Recital at St. John’s Lutheran Church. The students auditioned last September and were awarded 20 free lessons with one of the chapter’s outstanding organists.  It was thrilling to see how much they have learned in just eight months! We encourage them to continue their studies and hope to add them to our membership and hear them again. Students who played were Elsa Gustafson, Renata Peperkorn, Mary Goranov, James Urquhart, Monica Zarate, and Allison Burkhard. Instructors who played were Marian Metson, David Link, and Patricia Grimm (chair of the scholarship committee). The recital concluded with an improvisation on a theme submitted by an audience member: “Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star.” Ryan Enright began with the theme and gradually added more and more “stars” to this theme, to the amazement and delight of the audience. Afterward, a catered dinner was enjoyed by all.

—Ron Sidhu

Seattle, WA June 5, the chapter held its final program of the year at Edmonds United Methodist Church. A choral reading session of anthems from the Paraclete Press catalog was led by Henry Lebedinsky and accompanied by student member Wyatt Smith on the piano and the 1998 Visser-Rowland organ. Dean Jamieson led a brief installation service for the 2016–17  officers; that was followed by a reception and social time. The chapter’s free music exchange was made available during the reception, thanks to the efforts of David Lepse. 

—David Stinson

Spokane, WA June 12, the chapter held its annual picnic and meeting in the fellowship hall of St. Mark’s Lutheran Church. More than 20 people attended. Members also had an opportunity to buy used music of retired or deceased members. This is a great way to move organ classics forward to the next generation. The nominating committee reported its recommendations for next year, and budget items were discussed—as was how to“get the word out” about an upcoming (October 23) recital by Todd Wilson that the chapter is underwriting.

—Vince Roland


  1. Bernard Barbour says:

    Hello, I would like any information you have about my Grandfather, Bernard H. Barbour Sr. I am doing an biography and any information you can provide would be greatly appreciated,

    Thank you
    Bernard Barbour III

    • Bill Valentine says:

      Bernard, I can’t find any reference to your grandfather in our membership records. Was he an organist?

      Bill Valentine

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