Waco Daily Times-Herald, May 1, 1921
MOREHEAD RECITAL ENSEMBLE COMPLIMENT EVENT TO REMEMBER
Those anticipating the musical by Albert H. Morehead on the evening of April 25, at the Progress club room, were not disappointed.
Mr. Morehead possesses a tenor voice of pleasing quality and his interpretation is of the highest order.
The program seemingly selected with a view to satisfying every taste, fulfilled the mission and the social feature following, accompanied by a delicious refreshment created a delightful atmosphere of informality so often lacking in affairs of this nature.
Many friends enjoyed Mr. Morehead’s hospitality on this occasion which will always remain a pleasant memory.
Mr. Morehead’s recital was given in compliment to the members of the Ensemble club and their friends.
Waco Daily Times-Herald, April 10, 1921
MOREHEAD RECITAL TO ENTERTAIN ENSEMBNNLE EVENING OF APR. 25
The members of the “Ensemble” and their friends will be entertained on the evening of April 25 with a recital by Albert Morehead, voice teacher at Baylor University and choral director of the Ensemble.
An attractive and well-balanced program will be presented, and a social hour will follow. The program, together with the details of arrangement, will appear later.
No source, n.d.
PROF. MOREHEAD OPENS VOICE STUDIO, SEPT. 5
That Prof. Albert Hodges Morehead, has decided to open a studio here will be noted with the greatest pleasure by his host of pupils. Prof. Morehead, formerly connected with the voice department at Baylor university, is well known throughout the state, and he has been a potent factor in local musical circles, having contributed most generously of his efforts to encourage the study of music here. Prof. Morehead has had the advantage of studying under some of the best masters, at home and abroad, and he has had fifteen years’ experience as a vocal teacher. The study of oratorio will be made a specialty by him.
Waco Daily Times-Herald, n.d.
Mr. Albert H. Morehead, teacher of voice at Baylor was the guest of friends in Fort Worth for the Caruso concert. He was much impressed by the artistic success of the concert. He is quite enthusiastic over the violinist, Stossell. He states the audience was at least 9,000 and Caruso was in fine voice and humor, being very generous with his encores.
No source, n.d.
MISS ROBERTS IN GRADUATE RECITAL
Among the pleasant musical events of the past week was the graduation recital in which Miss Frances Roberts appeared Wednesday afternoon presented by Professor Albert Morehead at Baylor university. Miss Roberts’ audience was warmly enthusiastic over her voice and technique in the following program:
“Hear ye, Israel” from “The Elijah” Mendelssohn
“The Lotus Blume” Schumann
“Ballata,” “Aria,” “The Jewel Song,” from “Faust” Gounod
“Goodnight My Child” Abt
“The Erl King” Schubert
“Recit,” “Aria,: “Leise, Leise Fromme Weise” from “Der Freischutz”
Miss Mae Logan Shipp was at the piano.
Waco Times-Herald, May 16, 1920
A. MOREHEAD POSSESSES LETTER WRITTEN BY THE LATE W. D. HOWELL, 1872
Albert Hodges Morehead, professor of voice culture at Baylor university, is the possessor of a book containing many relics, reminiscences and epistles of some of the prominent early celebrities. This book was compiled by his mother, Mrs. Lavinia Murdock Morehead and naturally is considered his most valuable possession.
Among these is a letter written by the late W. D. Howells, who was an intimate friend of the family. It is dated June 25, 1872, and was written from Cambridge, Mass. At this time Dr. Howells was editor of the Atlantic Monthly. The few lines written by Mr. Howells were in the nature of an invitation to the world peace jubilee which was held at Boston in 1872 at the close of the Civil War. One of the tickets is still in the possession of Mr. Morehead.
Among other letters is one sent to Mrs. Morehead by Edwin M. Stanton, dated 1863, written by him as secretary of war during the Civil War. Another of later date by President Hays written in 1878.
The most cherished possession, however, is a badge worn by Mr. Morehead’s father in 1844 at the nomination of Henry Clay at Baltimore. This contains a picture of Clay with an eagle and shield inscribed above. It is in a most remarkable state of preservation, all the colors and inscriptions being made as clear and distinct as though they were made in recent years.
Baylor Lariat, July 12, 1920
SEAGLE, NOTED SINGER, IN CHAPEL TONIGHT
Baylor is exceedingly fortunate in having America’s greatest concert singer, Oscar Seagle, in her chapel today, and the Federated Women’s Clubs of Waco deserve the praise for bringing them here.
“Oscar Seagle rises head and shoulders above the crowd of concert aspirants.” This is the verdict of Henry E. Krehbiel, dean of the American critics.
The New York Sun says: “His judgment is of the highest kind. He is one of the best equipped and most delightful recital singers now before the public.”
Our own Professor Morehead lived in the same town with Oscar Seagle, in fact he sang baritone in the same quartette with Mr. Morehead at the Jewish synagogue in Chattanooga, Tenn. Mr. Seagle is a southerner, born and bred, and it is said that his interpretation of the southern songs is marvelous.
Prof. Frank says he considers him one of the very finest singers in America.
“Seagle’s skill is without flaw,” says the London Times.
No source, n.d.
MISS NETTYE M. GOBER IN GRADUATION RECITAL FRIDAY AFTERNOON
Friday afternoon, beginning at 4:30, Miss Nettye May Gober will be presented in graduation song recital in Carroll chapel, by Prof. Albert H. Morehead of the fine arts department of Baylor. The following program is announced:
“Barque of Dreams” Gray
Violin obligato by Miss Fern Hassell
“Recit”—O worse than death
“Aria”—Angels, ever bright and fair
From “Theodora” Handel