The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on July 4, 1954 · Page 26
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 26

Publication:
Location:
Louisville, Kentucky
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 4, 1954
Page:
Page 26
Start Free Trial
Cancel

10 A MUSE M E NTS THE COURIER-JOURNAL, LOUISVILLE, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 4, 1954. PASSING SUO W SECTION 3 Summer f ti i r V o t e v Jo Anne Caudill Represents Louisville Two Different Beauty Contests Set For Louisville Thursday and Friday Some of Kentucky's most beautiful girls will compete in two separate Miss Kentucky beauty contests here this week. At 8:30 p.m. Thursday in Fontaine Ferry Park there will be a pageant to select a Miss Kentucky to represent the state in the Miss Universe contest at Long Beach, Cal., July 15 through 25. At 8 p.m. Friday in Columbia Auditorium eight cities will be represented in the annual Miss Kentucky Pageant. The winner will represent the state in the Miss America contest at Atlantic City, N. J., in September. Admission will be charged. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gardner, 3000 Rose Dale Boulevard, directors of the latter pageant, said these local contest winners already have been entered in the state contest: Miss Joyce Allen, 20, Ashland, sponsored by the Ashland Junior Chamber of Commerce: Miss Shelby Rubenia Brown, 18, Henderson, sponsored by the Henderson Rural Electric Association; Miss Diane Margaret Hunt, 21, Lexington, 1954 May Queen at the University of Kentucky; Miss Jo Anne Caudill, 18, Louisville's "Miss City Beautiful 1954," and Miss Phyllis Jane Woodall, ; 20, Paducah, sponsored by the Paducah Lions Club. Jimmie Bittner, 1014 Republic Building, is handling the Miss Universe Beauty Pageant. The only charge, he said, will be a 10-cent admission to the park. The American winner at Long Beach will compete with winners from foreign countries. A 20-week movie contract will go to the final winner. Two Louisville girls entered early in the Kentucky preliminary to the Miss Universe contest. They are Miss Doris Elmore, 3906 Vermont, who placed third in the Kentucky contest last year, and Miss Eleanor Donahue, 4323 Vermont, ON THE AMATEUR STAGE Gay Hamilton Gets Lead In'Taming of Shrew' GAY HAMILTON, 3902 Olym pic Avenue, will appear as Katharina, the shrew, in the Carriage House Players' produc tion of Shakespeare's "The Taming of The Shrew," which will open at the Crescent Theater July 14 for a three-night run. Jim Devol will play Petruchio to Miss Hamilton's Kate. Miss Hamilton has appeared in previous Carriage House productions of "Present Laughter," "Let Us Be Gay" and "Right You Are." While attending the University of Kentucky she ART CALENDAR All axhib.tioni ara fraa and opn to lha public. J. B. SPSeo ART MUSEUM. Optn weakdavv 10 to 4, axcpt Monday and holidays; Sunday, 2 to t. Trua or False! paintingi, art obletta and photoiiraphi) through July 15. M electronic Abstraction, photograph by Ben F. Laposky) through July 2S. 33 Contemporary Japanese prints by 14 artist-membari of tha Japanesa Association of Creativa Print-makers; through July 35. AO drawings by tha Swiss-English artist Henry Fuseli) through July It. ARTS CLUB (Watterson Hotel). Opan to nonmembers, 2:30 to 4. Opening tomor. row Pamtinqs by Eliiabeth Stouder and Leona Reichle, sculpture by Laura Green; through July 15. CARRLACE HOUSE ART GALLERY, 1011 S. Fifth. Open 12 to 5: JO Monday through Saturday, Landscapes and figura studies by Harold Friadly; through July la. JUNIOR ART GALLERY, Louisville Free Public Library. Open Monday, 1 to f; Tuesday through Saturday, 10 to Si closed Sunday. Children's Book Illustrators; through July it). Enrollment for tha second saries of workshops, beginning Tuesday, will be held on tha following days: for those having lust finished gradei 1 and 2, on Tuesday; for thos having finished grades 3 and 4, on Wednesday; for those having finished grades S and a, on Thursday; for thosa having finished grades 7, 8 and , on Friday. LITTLE GALLERY, 1570 Story Avenua. Opening July 10 Work by Pater Krasnow; through October 10. LEXINGTON, University of Kentucky, Fine Arts Building. Open weekdays, 10 to 5; Saturday to noon. Paintings by Harold Thurman and Harold Friedly; through July. INDIAN A POL IS, John Herrort Art In-tituta, Pennsylvania and lath Street. Open Tuesday through Saturday, t to J; Sunday, 1 to a. Permanent Collection, with new acquisitions, on display. In school, open weekdays from to 4 An-nual Student Exhibition) through August. ii Jj TlL'o Sis vv"- i vr"i. .r- farm, home and industry Replace metal pipe with all-purpose polyethylene plastic pipe. Economical Practical for Joyce Allen 'Miss Ashland of '5i'' r . - I - 'J A .1 , Diane Margaret Hunt U. K. Queen from Lexington Doris Elmore X I r 4 Entered in Kentucky preliminary of ftliss Universe contest worked with- the Guignol The ater. She is news editor of The Jefferson Reporter, weekly paper serving the Buechel area. The air-conditioned Crescent, 2862 Frankfort, was formerly a (ny Hamilton To portray Katharina I ' ' ' - t?f 1 Ms mow W32mm -L .lAMal- - ' -'If.V i atlllV"'l1TlaM jplftffajWMiil " -it. j II Phyllis Jane Woods!! Coming from Paducah 1 f , - Shelby Rubenia Brown Henderson R.E.A. entry 4 L . WsKiAwAsiiSw Eleanor Donahue movie theater. The Carnage House group took it over a few weeks ago and has begun the job of converting the stage for legitimate drama. All performances of "The Shrew" will begin at 8:30 p.m. Tickets may be obtained at Shackleton's, 621 S. Fourth, AM-herst 2338. Clarksville Season ARTHUR STONE, newly elected president of the Clarksville Little Theater, has announced that the group will present five plays for the 1954-55 season. The dates for the productions are October 6, December 1, February 2, March 23 and May 11. Each production will run five nights. The plays will open on Wednesday nights in line with the policy of the past two years. Plays to be presented will be announced soon, and the annual membership campaign will be launched during the summer. Last season the group showed a total of 9G0 members. ' - T rj 1 w '' y StP'z g awssiwsws II & 'f5, 4 , ' I I I t " v & ,X ) 1 f, """fcfc i I I , s ' -l lis. - mt r )? f I 1 s ' " J I - 'V II 'i 1 Wti ' it fe 1 1 I w-. . :' . 1 rC ;'- - ' ' ': Harvard and Radcliffe Groups THE CONCERT Tuesday evening by . singers . from the Harvard Glee Club and the Radcliffe Choral Society will mark the first appearance in Louisville of these groups. The choristers will sing from the south porch of Gardencourt, home of the University of Louisville School of Music, on Alta Vista Road. Chairs for the audience will be placed on the terrace, facing the porch. Sponsored by the Harvard Club of Louisville, the engagement here is one of a series which takes the 50 selected singers from coast-to-coast in a two-month tour. In August they are scheduled for a return appearance at the Berkshire Festival in Tanglewood, Mass., when they will join the Boston Symphony Orchestra in a performance of Berlioz" "The Damnation of Faust." Jf'oodworth To Direct G. Wallace Woodworth, Harvard's choral conductor for the past 20 years, will direct. Professor Woodworth has devised a program that commands respect from the musician, and at the same time offers an appealing THE MEANING OF AMERICA All Seems To Be Going for The Best As Long As Business Has Confidence THINGS MOVE confidently along in America. Few of the dark, long-harbored forebodings have thus far been fulfilled; and as the nation enters upon its second half of the current year there is an atmosphere of great promise. If the economy is not as ' robust in all segments as could be wished for, the Cassandras, resigned to the futility of their disheveled dreams of economic prostrati.:', are beginning to desert the ranks f the defeatists. Indeed it is to be marveled at that such dislocations as have been encountered have been so well contained what with the United States giving lavishly of its substance in its assumed role of the global fairy godfather, trying to be all things to all nations, at the same time having to expend her eneios and resources against the horrifying threat of another war. Generally Brisk Business generally continues brisk as measured by the accepted indices: steel output holds above 70 per cent of capacity; automobile production is not far off the blistering pace of a year ago; the use of electrical energy continues to exceed last year's rate; corporations have earmarked more than 27 billion dollars for new productive facilities as against the record 1953 outlay U S I C ON By ANGELA PREI8 VERDI'S RIGOLETTO is broadcast from the stage of the Cincinnati Zoo Opera tonight at 8:15 on WLW. Frank Guarrera and Dolores Wilson sing the leading roles. SUNDAY Moods for Sunday! Concerto No. ?0 for Piano by Motart and Enasco's Romanian Rhapsody In D. WHAS a a.m. Thit Morning't Music: Suite from Tha Snow Maiden by Rimski-Korsakov, Tchaikovsky's Symphony No. 2 and Slavonic Rhapsody No. 2 by Dvorak, repeated daily. WFPL a.m. Music From Italy. Act II of Cimarosa'a Gianninl Bernardone, repeated daily. WPLF 10 a.m. Alexander Schrelner, organist with tha Salt Lake Tabernacle Choir, performs Franck'a Cantabila. WHAS 10 a.m. Howard Unlveraity Choir and Natalia Hmderas, pianist, in concert from Washington. WAVE 11 a.m. Your Invitation to Music: Howard Hanson conducts the Eastman-Rochester Symphony in Barber's Overturo to Tha School for Scandal and Adagio for Strings, Concerto No. 1 for Orchestra by Hovhanass, Llsit's Fantasia and Fugua on tha Name of BACH and Hanson's Concerto in G maor for Piano, Rudolf Flrkusny soloist. WHAS 12:05 p.m. Robert Whitney presents Overturo to La Princess Jaurv by Saint-Saens and Symphonic Fantastiqua by Beriioi. WHAS 1:3$ p.m. range of subject matter for the music-lover. New Thnk W All Our God Bach A,nu 0i Morl.y M.trr Alla,rl Thrt Motltl Pr,r Ay, Virum Cor put (K. til) Molirt Pour Arm, Two Ntcki Woelkt, Tho Silvtr Swan ...Gibbons E alter Son,, from Damnation of rautf - Barlloj Chorutat from Condoliart, Mikado and lolantha . Gilbart and Sullivan Two Italian Folk Songt Two Philippine Sonet arr. for Harvard Glee Club Cneruut from Alice In Wonderland . . Irving Fine Two Folk Songt from Kentucky arr. Ruth E. Abbott Two American Spirituals , . . arr. John W. Work Let Their Celettial Concert! AH Unite Handel Tickets for the program, which begins at 8:30 p.m., are $2.50 each and are on sale at Baldwin's, 306 W. Broadway. Matinee Work THE LOUISVILLE Orchestra's last Saturday matinee on July 10 before a summer break of six weeks will feature a new work by student composer Paul Nelson. Nelson is a 24-year-old composer from Thoenix, Ariz., and has been attending Teachers College of Columbia University. His previous work was done at Arizona State College, University of Southern California, Colorado College and the Berkshire Music Center at Tanglewood. By JOHN COLEMAN of some 28 billion; business failures and unemployment have been declining; consumer spending is not far below its all-time peak; there is promise of peaceful labor relations; building construction bids fair to exceed all previous figures; the financial and physical condition of the railroads is sound; corporate dividend payments are likely to set a new high. Money at Work Money is plentiful and rates are low; savings and idle investment funds are ready and anxious to be put to use: the recent $300,-000,000 bond issue the first installment of the billion-dollar New York Thruway project- which engineers estimate will be traveled, when completed in 1958, by some 90,000,000 vehicles a year, paying about $70,000' a day in tolls, was heavily oversubscribed. The tax burden has been reduced, however grudgingly; the volume of national advertising is some 10 per cent larger than a year earlier; an unprecedented wheat harvest a "Cinderella Crop" is in the making; the Census Bureau projects a population growth of some 15,000,000 souls by 1960. About The Future The Advertising Council of America is distributing 3,000,000 THE AIR THIS WEEK Masterworks: Chopin Polonaises, repeated daily. WFPL 2:45 p.m. Masterworks From Franca: Five Waltzes for Woodwind Ensemble by Marcal Stern, Debussy's Danseus da Delphes, Scher-zetto by Ibert and Au Matin by Tournier, repeated daily. WFPL 4:30 p.m. Contemporary Music: Stravinsky's Fire- works, Testament of Freedom by Thompson, Incrediblo Flutist by Piston and Hanson's Songs from Drum Taps, repeat, ad daily. WFPL S p.m. Don Gillis conducts tha N.B.C. Concert Orchestra in an all-American program including two of his own compositions, Thomas Wolfe, American, a symphonic poem, and Prayer and Hymn for A Solemn Occasion, Chadwlck'a Jubilee, Beneath The Weeping Willow's Shad by Francis Hopkinson, American Patrol by Maacham, Overture on American Folk Songs by Kleinsinger and Gould's American Salute. WAVE 5:30 p.m. Serious Music: Sonata ih F for Cello and Harpsichord by Gatliard, Six Sonatas for Harpsichord by Scarlatti, Tartinl'a Sonata in A minor for Violin and Harpsichord, Vivaldi's Concerto for Fiv Instruments in O maior, Toccata, Adagio and Fugua in C major by Bach and Handel's Acis and Galatea, a pastoral sernta, repeated nightly, WFPL 7 p.m. Opus 1240: Peer Gvnt Suit No. 1 by Grieg, Waltz of Tha Flowers by Tchaikovsky and Rimski-Korsakov's Antar Symphony. WINN 7:0J p.m. Lillian Moeller sings the Habanera from Carmen, Herbie Koch's program. WHAS-TV 10 p.m. Music You Want: Victory at Sea and Slauqhtar on Tenth Avenue by Richard Rodgers. WAVE 10:30 p.m. Concert Studio: Grieg's Piano Concerto WITH MARY ANN NILES CLAUDE HORTON GORDON DILWORTH EMALYN REMMEL JEAN CAMERON NAT BURNS EDWIN CLAY PRODUCTION UNDER THE PERSONAL SUPERVISION OF DENIS DU-FOR Staged by EDWARD CLARKE LILLE Y JULY 5-1 1 Curtain Tim 8:30 P.M. TICKET PRICES: 60c $1.20 $1.80 $2.40 $3.00 AMPHITHEATRE BOX OFFICES ARE EVERYWHERE! BALDWIN PIANO CO, 306 W. BROADWAY PHONE WA 8627 Stewart's, 4th and Wolnul (Opens July) ft. Knox Special Services Phon 2-5192 Toylor Drug Stores (Op"S July o) ot 4130 West Broadway 1729 Dixie Highway 2210 Bardstown Road 3747 Lexington Road 3100 Taylor Blvd. 3rd and Woodlawn 3034 Bardstown Road 3600 Brownsbora Road Jaffersonvill, Ind. New Albany, Ind. nwxr" m ;,.gn . jii i V' ' ' ';v,f'...,';! :. Paul Nelson Student composer He haj studied briefly with Paul Creston, Paul Hindemith and Lukas Foss. His early training included studying the French horn and trumpet in the Phoenix public schools, and during the 1949-50 season, Nelson played first trumpet with the Phoenix copies of a forward-looking booklet entitled "The Future of America" citing what it calls a 500-billion-d o 1 1 a r opportunity open to Americans, calling for the greatest individual, industrial and scientific effort in peacetime history. It emphasizes the many changes that have been taking place in the economy, what tomorrow's needs are likely to be, and what expenditures may be required for new homes, schools, roads, factories, power, entertainment, research, inventions. These risks are not taken in times of trepidation and caution; yesterday's dreams do not become today's realities when men lack faith: The modern world with Us high mobility and quick communications requires enterprise and boldness. There is a calculated risk in everything in every stage of American development. The nation was built by men who took risks: pioneers who were not afraid of the wilderness, businessmen who were not afraid of failure, scientists who were not afraid, of the truth, thinkers who were not afraid of progress, dreamers who were not afraid of action. When there is no risk, but only prudence, the American way of life may be regarded as finished. Brooks Atkinson in "Once Around The World." In A, Mozartiana by Tchaikovsky and Tha Young Prince and Th Young Princess from Rimski-Korsakov's Scheherazade. WKLO 11:05 p.m. I MONDAY Good Music Hour All-Gershwin program. Second Piano Rhapsody, Variations on I Got Rhythm and Prelude No. 2, performed by Oscar Layanr. WKWY 1 p.m. iugena Conley sings Le Rev from Manon. WKLO 7:3 p.m. Clifford Harvuot sings Thompson's Th God Who Gave Us Lit Gave Us Liberty. WAVE I p.m. TUESDAY Good Musia Hour: Kostelenetl n-duct music of Tchaikovsky. WKYW 1 p.m. WEDNESDAY Good Musia Hourt La VI Parisian by Offenbach. WKYW I p.m. THURSDAY Good Music Hourt Concerto No. 4 for Piano by Rubinstein. WKYW 1 p.m. FRIDAY Good Musia Hours Beethoven's Quer-tara Nos. 11 nd . WKYW 1 p.m. XT'- EARN la dance with your favorite partner and be the most envied coupla on the floor. It'i easr the Arthur Marrar way and inexpensive, too, now that special 2 for 1 rate are in ef fect. But don't wait. Come in now! Phone CL 2738 ARTHUR MURRAY 450 S. 3rd St., Louisville, Ky. Cor. 3rd and Walnut Sts. 117 Cheapside, Lexington, Ky. PHONI 4-2191 Tee key end Fred Vlllefranee, Director DANCE RATES L To Sing Tuesday Symphony under the direction of Robert Lawrence. While serving three years in the Army, Nelson played in the band and taught at the Band Training Unit in Fort Ord, Cal., from October, 1950, to June, 1951, when he became staff arranger for the U. S. Military Academy Band at West Point, where he remained until October, 1953. During his last year there he also held the position of choir director at the West Point Post Chapel and played piano in one of the post dance bands. Other Compositions In addition to the "Theme and Passacaglla," which won a Louisville Orchestra award, Nelson' compositions include works for concert band, choruses and chamber groups. In 1951, he received first prize for his orchestral "Variations on A Western Folksong" in a competition sponsored by the Festival of Southwestern Arts,, and in 1952, he was awarded first prize from the Friends of Harvey Gaul in Pittsburgh for his Easter Cantata. Nelson also did extensiv arranging in the dance-band field on the West Coast before his induction into the Army, and in 1947 he won 22d place in the annual nationwide arrangers' poll sponsored by 'DownBeat, national trade magazine. Nelson's "Theme and Passa-caglia" has been chosen by the Louisville Orchestra to receive one of its student awards ($500 and four public readings by the Orchestra). The composer supplied the following program notes: "The 'passacaglia (possibly from the Spanish 'passacalle c street dance or song) originated as a dance, and with Baroque composers attained popularity as a basis for continual variations over a 'basso ostinato' or ground FREIBERG! WA 2822 A 3.50 Value . (5)(5)c LIMITED QUANTITY - 1954 EW",J""'rJ" I l--:rf.8'igiggg'iSg?'-.le S Hi1 m nm mm si i' i mm m a i ii & 4 mum a m Ml DliT OlI nrrti 3-WAY Reg. $610 Tax and Warranty Included TREMENDOUS TELEVISION AIR CONDITIONERS bass a clearly distinguishable melody in triple meter usually in the lass line, although occasion, ally transposed to an upper part. A Description "In my 'Theme and Passacaglia,' the melody is stated in the opening by a solo bassoon and undergoes a process of repetition and extension by the orchestra until a soft harmonic statement of the theme by two trumpets and two horns, interrupted by two flutes and two clarinets, announces the entrance of the passacaglia by the cellos and brasses. There follows a series of solo variations, each solo instrument or section in turn repeating in its own range the 'ostinato,' itself a variation of the original theme, while another contrasting variation is woven about it. "The final section, for full orchestra, is an almost completely diatonic recapitulation of the previously chromatic melody in a similar harmonic setting. And as at the beginning, the solo bassoon enters, this time to close with a short coda based on the theme." On the July 10 program, "The Enchanted Island" by Ernest Bacon - and "John Henry" by another student composer, Donald Harris, also will be heard. The Saturday Matinee programs will be resumed on August 28. ALSO APPLIANCE REPAIRS Convenient Side Street Parkinq W A $132 VACATION TIE DANCE! SPECIAL SUMMER RATES CLASSES AND PRIVATE LESSONS I SQUARE DANCE & CLASS M0N., 7:30 P.M. 1 'SCHOOL, 825 E. BROADWAY f DANCING EVERY THUR.9P.M, ONLY 100 AVAILABLE RCA Mi;?.?, 17 ( I mumm COMBINATION Now $ And Your Old Set DISCOUNT ON REFRIGERATORS FANS Model 21T344 33995 m&iM SMe Br I

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Courier-Journal
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free