The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on May 7, 1967 · Page 56
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 56

Salt Lake City, Utah
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 7, 1967
Page 56
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urt Norma Lee Madsen, David B. Freed, Sally Peck Lentz and Oscar Chaosow, clockwise from left, select the music for Monday's string quartet concert. Utah String Quartet Prepares Concert • The Utah String Quartet, a group of some of the most outstanding musicians in the state, will be presented in a concert Monday at the University of Utah Music Hall. .The program will include a quartet by John LaMontaine, who is the new composer - in - residence at the university as well as the Posthumous Quartet in minor of Schubert and Ihe Quartet - in F major of Maurice Ravel. The members of the quartet- in-residence are all members of the Utah Symphony and each made a high reputa- tion for his performances. They are Oscar Chausow, first, violin and concert master of- the orchestra; Norma Lee Madsen, second violin; Sally. Peck. Lentz, viola, and David Freed, cello.. The group is well known in musical Salt Lake City. Musical Seen* Ormandy, Philadelphia Select Varied Program Music for Children ** Young Audiences. Inc. Helps the Art University Readies Choral Concert LDS Choir Scheduled In Provo Special to The Tribune t versity in obsrvance of e Center: on campus. Famous for its weekly Uni ' anniversary O f Wilkinsou By Jim Fitzpatrick Tribune Staff Writer A determined program to make Salt Lake City children, aware of the great musical h e ritage of western culture is that of Young Audiences, Inc. Recently the o r g anization presented a concert in the Wasatch School auditor- in Salt Mr. s- network program in radio hfe. tory. Artist Faculty Recital The Department of Music at the University of Utah will present an Artist Faculty Recital Sunday at 3 p.m. in the Music Hall. The program Includes Rach- maninoff's Sonata for Cello and Piano; the Beethoven Trio in C minor, Opus 1, No. 3, and a sonata for cello and piano by John LaMontaine composer - in - residence at the school. Performers will be Prof. Gladys Gladstone, pianist' Nina De Veritch, cello, and Sally Peck Lentz, violin. Work Published A young Utah composer has recently had a second work published by the J. Fischer and Brother firm, one of the best known of music publishers. Darwin Wolford, a native, of Logan and a Doctor of Philosophy candidate at the University of Utah,. has as. the second composition published to his crwir, Nine Psalms for Organ, a cycle for the organ. The young composer is the organist at the Rrst Unitarian Church, Salt Like City, where parts of his new work have been played. A student of LeRoy Robertson, N*d Rorem and John LaMontaine, Mr. Wolford also has had published Pastels for Piano, a series, of compositions for leaching young children. Junior dub Event The Intermountain Music : and Art Junior' Cluo, directed by Mrs. Lucy H/ Baugh," will present a concert of verse and song Monday at 6:35 p.m. in the Salt Lake Public Library 209 E. 5th South. The . duo members win perform vocal solos, as well as numbers in. two. three and four part harmony. venerable institution which has been completely re- las per- furbished. The results of running the program were most encouraging (from the point of view of music education) and delightful because of the intelligent answers which the youngsters gave to questions by the performers. Mrs. Margaret Richards, music specialist in the Salt Lake City schools, expiained that the Young Audiences programs are presented each year in every one of the 41 city scho^s including the 1' junior high schools. The Young Audiences schedules two concerts a vear in each of the schools "and tries to vary the program with emphasis upon the strings, the woodwinds and the percussion. Professional Performers jllrs. Paul Clayton, who is Professional Artists Turn Teachers Watercolors Reflect Strong Local Interest By ^George Dibble A strong local 'interest in watercolor painting is evident in the number of exhibitors displaying new works in the wet medium. Strong performances in student exhibitions (particularly , 11, to Appear Patricia Pace, 11-year-old daughter of Dr. and Mrs. William D. Pace, will be presented in a studio piano recital by her teacher, Mrs. Beulah B. Ford, 2737 E. 4510 South, Sunday at 5 p.m. The program will include numbers by Bach, Mozart, Chopin and Debussv. Play) indicate , that many of * these talented prof essional r a r lists also are engaged er color display at the Z C MI Tiffin Room pre- Mr - Wbbte sents the work of Ogden High School artist-educator, Ronald L. Bergen. These are performances by an artist who has gained control of the pre- GIFT DISTINCTION IN A- NEW ENSEMBLE, Whether your gift budget is eleven dollars or hundreds of } dollars, we have many fashions for that special lady. Above I ensemble is understated elegance in casual pink and white, j To deter wrinkles, the textured weave material j is an unusual combination of cotton, jute, silk and rayon ; . . dress and coat 8 to 14, $130. Other exclusive fashions in sportswear, evening wear and superb flattering furs, sizes 8 to 18. For the finest fur storage, cleaning, remodeling, phone Utah's oldest and largest fur salon for bonded pickup service, 363-4533. T SNG'W I hope That we won't see Another snowflake— Do you agree? The white stuff Coming every day Has really Overdone its stay. Doesn't it know That this is spring? At this point It's flung its fling! oetru Wanda Bindrup Blaisrfell, 2664 Shamrock Dr., Ogden. The Salt Lake Tribune will pay S2 for each original poem not exceeding 20 lines in length, published here. Contributions should be mailed to Poetry, The Salt Lake Tribune. P.O. Box 867, Salt Lake City. Poems cannot be returned. carious balance between pigment, water and ground that permits fluent performance. Working i n darker tonal values with transparent washes the artist maintains strength to reinforce his com.-': scene. Perpetually Enduring The old house in "West Side" s e e ms perpetually enduring in spite of -weathering cornices and worn down sills. The firm lines of the builder's intent recur through careful drawing and concern with strong pigment. Casual rows of drying clothes scarcely deny the dignity of strong forms, adding only quaint decorative charm. Command of a variety of effects is seen in a varied use of wet and dry ground techniques. ^ The latter seems ovor-kiiuuigeu in ".Newport" in which a. dry brush, useful in deriving lively textures creates textural surfeit that loses simplicity and solidity. Diagonal movements in "Dry Dock" seem overpowering, but the drapery of sail cloth and mooring lines in "Harbor Town" and dramatic force to rectangular movements in the design. The flat rendering in lively color with a strident drawing i technique in "Gothic Pat- terns" is one of the most engaging pieces in the show. A Ruthless Hand A poignant period of change,. occasions painterly comment from a number of artists who see a ruthless hand laid heavily on noble edifices that link the present and the past. Among them is H. Edward Neslen's oil study of an old building, in the new show by Associated Utah Artists at the Utah Historical Society Gallery. He portrays the eloquent lines of a firm house with walls breached by the forces of change and neglect • • Herman Oliekan's small head study, "Woman of Kentucky"; Thelma B. Parson's "Winter Landscape," B. F. Larsen's "Mt. Olympus, Lenore Ferro's stfll life "Spring" president of the Salt Lake organization, pointed out that the performers are often members of the Utah Symphony, which of course is the finest professional musical group in the state. In the particular Wasatch School concert, it was a string quartet consisting of Sally Peck Lentz, Richard Dicksou, David Bennett and Carol Edison. After a careful word of introduction by each of ihe quartet members in turn, they would proceed to perform such chamber works as Haydn's "The Bird" quartet, first movement; the same composer's Serenade; Beethoven's "The Harp" quartet, first movement, and Bela Bartok's string composition "The> Fly." Amazing Response The program was designed for children in the fourth, fifth and sixth grades and their response was amazing. During the question-and-answer period, which followed each of the compositions, the youngsters' obvious interest and knowledge overflowed. Mrs. Richards pointed out that many of the answers ~ worthy pf a freshman college student when I went' to school — were the result of-the fact that a large number of the youngsters studied string instruments either in school or privately. . Notable Answer One notable answer, I thought, was from a young man who was asked what the" climax of a composition was. He said, "It's where it gets louder and louder and finally the loudest." That really is a working, definition. Darius Milhaud, the "eminent French composer whom Pacem in Terris received. Its American premiere by the Utah Symphony, will observe his 75th birthday anniversary this year. Although he is crippled with arthritis and confined to a wheelchair, the famous musician continues to commute from his home in Paris in the winter; to Aspen, Colo., for the annual summer music festival there, and to Oakland, Calif., where he teaches at Mills Collegel Remarkable Man Milhaud has been a figure 5n modem music since the early 1920's. One of the members of "Les Six," the avant garde musicians of the period, he is currently working to finish his Opus 423, "La Colline EterneUe," a remarkable achievement for a man with three-quarters of a century under his belt. - scape draw attention among the oils. Matilda Thurman's "Muted Autumn," Lura Redd's "Water Lilies," Veria Bin-ell's "Dog Show," "Sara Wilson's "Chrysanthemums" and Deana McDonald's "Sea Scape." are outstanding in the watercolor division. NEED A PROFESSIONAL KILLER? Brut* T«fminix Iciir* Tarnritei, Roaches, °H oth*r p«fi and weedj. YOU GET: Ufa §«<k. __ TiRMIMX of UTAH 4*6-2331 37J06&S 3SMZJ5 7W-70U Cedar Of 5OT-94J5 473J5V1 752J9I1 7213*25 25*3421 ...doorway to fas/itotl 151 west on south temple '"• ORIGINAL PAINTINGS WATERCOLORS By H. FRANCIS SRIERS REAUSTlC AND CONTEMPORARY BY GiEH COOK DESERTS lyDUMi X.xf Ot.Veri—Jteojenabfo ARTISTS STUDIO AND GALLERY 1057 t«j| 21 it South Salt lake ARTISTS INCUR FAMILY Shop at . . PHOTO-BLUE 4800 So. 377-3611 Supplies for* *Oil painting * Water coloring * Commercial Art * Screen process Art PRINT & SUPPLY CO. 2X5 SOUTH STATE STREEr _ D!Al 3W-78Z3

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