At first sight I'd say, No, lightwaves do not affect sound waves. But just be sure, can you please explain in more detail or post the reference you used? There may be more science (physics) underlying this.
I'd say no, but the opposite is certainly true - sound waves will affect light, especially if the sound is extremely loud, as in the shockwave from an explotion. The increased density of air at the wavefront will change the index of refraction, causing optical distortion.
The only way to be sure is to devise an experiment, I didn't see any of the other posters citing a reference to their answers so would consider them more of a personal opinion at this point. But that is just me, perhaps they will cite reference(s) after reading my post (idk).
I would recommend using a combination of these resources:
1. tool(s) to measure sound intensity
2. various levels of sound/notes to test
3. various light intensities to test
Originally, a Tesla coil does not generate notes. Sound is a wave that reaches the ears by vibrating air. By extension, anything that can vibrating the air is likely to create the sound. For example, a loudspeaker is a transducer that changes an electrical vibration intensity by a magnet fixed to a membrane.
Electrical arcs generated by Tesla coil vibrating the air, like the diaphragm of a speaker.