The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on August 3, 1969 · 93
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · 93

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Sunday, August 3, 1969
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93
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By Douglas Wo lien Dispatch of the Times London The art-lover in Paris this summer will go first of course to the Louvre' and can very well spend the whole of his time there But in comparison with Britain's compact National Gallery it is an exhausting place In Trafalgar Square one can move from Duccio on one side tO Tuner on the other in half a minute but the journey from the Avignon "Pieta" to Millet's "Gleaners" is a good quarter of a mile inside and out! The extensive rearrangement of the Louvre's collections has made possible an altogether delightful Degas exhibition In the orangerie Bronzes drawings and paintings of the same subject are beautifully displayed together One room is given to early academic works one to portraits one to the race course and three to woman at the toilet and the dance Next door at tne City of Paris' Gal rcrmilerMqkrfMrtrrMo'tMorw'w'?V:MrIVIIIC I ' CI 0 0 : On the Art Scene By George Dibble Returned for a brief vacation to paint in the mountains that frame the Salt Lake 1- ley is one of 10 U t a h's most iI0 noted watercolor artists S ster M t Irenita's spar k 11 n g aqua- w ot relle's added w c o n siderable interest to local exhibi- tions while she was a mem- Mr Dibble ber of the staff of St Mary's of the Wasatch College Currently chairman of the art department at Dunbarton College Washington DC she is spending a brief leave meeting o:d friends and preparing works for an exhibition to be seen this fall in Washington Local Preview A brief local preview will be presented at the Pioneer Craft 1-louse through the week beginning Monday She believes that the serious landscape painter must find dues that malt each setting particularly meaningful and that such clues arrive through careful and thoughtful study I watched her working at the mouth of Big Cottonwood Canyort last week A'oserice has not lessened her sense of scale or an awareness of the richly textured surfaces that speak eloquently from the base of the valley's highest mountains her sketch included a small portion of an old mill finding a superior interest in the busy activities of a gravel washing machine farther up the slope Radial shafts of light reached yaort '7n:SkApatkveAaikaAVAI:AEV6 e40ow4- lin Paris Summer Art is Feast1 lery of Modern Art there is a most unusual and altogether delightful exhibition of the environmental "sculpture" of Soto a Venezuelan domiciled in Paris since 1950 Nothing solemn here at all as the gallery attendants actually encourage visitors to set the hanging constructions of wires and lathes vibrating more decisively Outstanding among the shows in the dealers' gaihnies was one of the works by Max Ernst at the Galerie Francois Petit at 123 Boulevard Haussman Mura1:3 he made in 1923 for the poet Paul Eluard's house at Eaubonne have been transferred to canvas and have a brightness and gaiety and wit unlike the more sombre even menacing style of so much of the great sdrrealist's work Even gayer are the two rooms full of Kadinsky's "Periode Parisienne 1934-43" at the Galerie Maecht on the corner of the Rue fie Teheran though how he managed to produce such lyri Y'$ through the upper portions of her canvas catchirg glimpses of juxtaposed color notations that fused into a tapestry of warm light and cool radiant shadows Richness Of Yarns Another painting one of a group that Stan Samuelson was matting for the Craft House show effects the richness of yarns in a deep pile rug The context of planes at a higher attitude are more formally expressed in another but there is in all of them SL Band Concert The Salt Lake City Munici pal Band Marvin H Strong director will present a concert Sunday at 7:33 pm in the Liberty Park Band Shell Tenor soloist is Glenn H Johnson longtime vocalist with the band now residing in Washington DC Also the Sweet Ade lines Ladies Chorus Salt Lake City chapter will perform The chorus is directed by Norman Sullivan TOUCH In my hand the petals of a delicate rose dance in the air before touching the ground One beautiful and majestic with shame the naked stern is now uncrowned The pureness God created for mortal souls to see and love and become too 4 C Poetry Corner LI eL4k -:" : Sister M Irenita's untitled land- a keen sense of mountainous colors scape watercolor is developed with I textures and Utah' s natural beauty Sister M Irenita: Sense of Surface the Pressing need that prompts the Impressionist painter to seek the clarity and jewel-like brilliance of color performing over white paper — not essentially a pointilisfic approach with pure spots of pigment working side by side but mom of a rhythmic evelr tion of intuitively placed values hues and intensities that pursue the essence of light as a primary source of energy comurning more rigid limitations of the object it touches Honors Prizes Sister Irenita CSC received her master's degree in fine arts while a resident of Salt Lake and joined the staff of the eastern college at that time Her works have been accorded honors and prizes at numerous East Coast exhibitions The League of American Penwomen awarded her watercohrs top honors at a recent exhibition The ZCMI Tiffin Room is showing oils by Kayla Kerr Gabbert Almost exclusively See Page W-17 Column 3 Has been corrupted and de stroyed with a desire to touch and undo cally exuberant works during the German occupation of Paris is a mystery At the Galerie Andre Pacitti in the Rue de Faubourg Sairt Honore are seven large sun-filled paintings of the Mediterranean coast by Roger Muhl altogether free of that slick cloying sweetness that emasculates so much contemporary French work — they have the solidity of De Stael Knoedler across the street shows 22 old masters of high quality — an as sued self-portrait by Ferdinand Bol Cuerutl's dw a r f "Pamphlet-seller" from Paxton House near Berwickon-Tweed Magnasco's large grotesquely patterned "Bal Du Corps De Garde" a scene of peasant life by Jean Michelin almost up to the standard of Le Nain a portrait by Jan Rootius not unworthy to be compared with the work of Frans Hals and a portrait of an ecclesiastic by Zurbaran good enough for a national collection (Copyright) Terri Bradford Box 209 Blanding Utah Tho Salt Lake Tribune will pay $2 for each orleinal poem net exceeding la lines in length published here Com tributions should be mailed to Pi lef The Solt Lake Tribune PO RoX 11161 Salt Lake City Poems cannot be re turned 1 Says S I Hayakawa: By Leonard Feather Los Angeles Times Writer On a recent afternoon my phone rang A familiar voice identified itself and added the news: "Well I'm president i:: ''':9 The 2voe t was () 7 16 to " I congratu- 9 $ lated him N' : I then S L Hay- ''-i :''' 1 akawa and I ' iv''' 4 El went on to dis-4'''' cuss matters 'igl of longer - z: 1 standing mu- - tual concern Dr Bayakawa such as Duke Ellingbn's latest record the future of the night club scene and the impact of rock on jazz A Flexible Shadow The image of Samuel Ichiye Hayakawa casts a flexible shadow that changes shape according to where you stand His role at San Francisco State College has polarized opinion: he is either that strong-willed tam o'shantered i law-Vestorer who dared to stand up to the militants or he is the conservatives' puppet enemy of campus freedom incarnation of all that is awry with the establishment Like the doctor himself my own views of him have never been either black or white To me he was neither a "yellow Uncle Tom" nor a savior of college civilization My knowledge of Hayakawa in semantics tosk second place to a long - standing awareness of his role as a propagandist for jam Earlier during the day of the telephone call from S I to me the Board of Trustees of the California State Colleges met at their Los Angeles headquarters ' lie Flew Down Himself the main item on the agenda Hayakawa flew down for the day With the fateful meeting due to start-any hour he whisked me to a relatively quiet corner of the big noisy press room disposed of a photographer who wanted to take his picture with Coy Ronald Reagan then sat talking for a solid hour about jazz and other topics "My original interest was frivolous In the 1920s 1 heard the first wave of white jazz bands and big pop songs My interest lay durmant while I went through the tedious job of getting my PhD in English and establishing myself as a lexicographer and scholar Great Piano Pioneers "Men in the 1940s while I was a professor of English at the Illinois Institute of Technology I found myself right in the middle of the Negro district Finding the community and its music tremendously interesting I began calling on the great piano pioneers — Jimmy Yancey Albert Ammons Meade Lux Lewis Roosevelt Sykes — and Tote essays on them" (At this time llayakawa had a weekly Pierre Boulez: An Able Successor " to Bernstein By Paul Hume Washington Post Writer C Jazz the Cinderella of the Arts' column in the Chicago Defender one of the most influential black newspapers) "Building a record collection reviewing records and finding out about these artists at first hand I was really soaked up in it I became terribly conscious that jazz was the Cinderella of the arts It was a uniquely American Negro product essentially an urbanization of folk music Its high seriousness in our culture waS obscured yet its influence was international "In many foreign countries and of course in the US there was a parallel between the population shift from rural to urban and the increased sophistication of the music" At one point during the 1950s Chicago's WI-'MT car Jennie Tourel Scheduled For BYU Concert Date Thirty years of experience as a celebrated figure in opera and concert in Paris a n d United States will be brought to the -1) Brigham Young Univer- sity class- room Aug 11 through t 15 by Jennie 74!! Tourel The famous diva one of t h e greatest Miss Tourel v o cal interpreteis of our day will give master classes during the week and a concert performance on Aug13 at 8:15 pm in the Harris Fine Arts Center Concert Hall Ballet to Perform In Salt Palace Ballet West will perform at the closing of the World Conference on Records in the Salt Palace Arena following a banquet Friday evening Approximate performance time is 8:30 pm The 50-member company will return from a tour of New Mexico and Arizona for the presentation of Bizet's "Symphony in C" which was seen last fall during the company's season in Kingsbury Hall ATCHLNG Pierre Boulez conduct a great orchestra and talking to Pierre Boulez about the world of music provide more than enough clues about the wisdom and immgination of the New York Philharmonic's board of directors in naming the 44-year-old Frenchman to succeed Leonard Bei nstein as music director Like Bernstein and Gustav Mahler among his predecessors on the New York podium Boulez is a composer He is also a pianist whose gifts are at least as impressive as Bernstein's considerable gifts Don't Know' His tame is pronounced "Boo-Lez" to rhyme with "says" but if you ash him why he smiles and says "I don't know" When Bernstein announced that he would retire from the juicy New York spot at the end of the 1968-69 season ambitious conductors began to mount campaigns to get one of the music world's most prestigious assignments One did it by announcing that he "would not consider the New York Philharmonic post under any circumstances" Another tried the devious ried a weekly one-hour program "Bayakawd's Jazz Seminar" "1 lectured on the history and sociology of jazz illustrating my points with records In those days too I traveled with Bob Scobey's Frisco Jazz Band and other groups lecturing on jazz history I even gave lectures with Memphis Slim and Is boogie woogie band" Hayakawa continued Long a friend and admirer of Duke Ellington he presented Duke with a fire arts degree at the California College of Arts and Crafts in 1966 ("this was before Yale conferred a similar degree on him") During a lull in the college problems last spring he was found rejoicing in the Ellington sounds at a San See Page W-17 Column 1 Through her Innumerable recitals records television appearances and as soloist with an the major symphony orchestras she has shown time and time again the astonishing range of her art Miss Tourel is appearing in several universities under the auspices of the Carnegie Hall Corporation in a special series of master classes that have been especially created for her and devoted to repertoire with which Lille has been closely associated during her distinguished career of Russian parentage and educated in France Miss Tourel made her debut in Paris as Carmen at the Opera Comique Particularly associated with this role as well as Mignon Miss 'ourel has sung each well over 300 times She sings in 10 languages and speaks five She left Paris just two days before the Nazis entered the city in World War II Her American career achieved significance when she was engaged by Arturo Toscaninii to be a soloist at the opening concert that marked the 100th anniversary season of the New York Philharmonic Last year she was awarded a medal by the French government as Chevalier in tl'e Order of Arts and Letters for her meritorious contributions to French music ::: 1 : FRAMES 4 :: e :: e :': KlitAi4k FOR YOUR ART '::: : :: : : : idar4r at Your One-Stop :: :: t' 4 Art Store :: 4 i:::: :: ti!ilattik-'q:ri:i-1A : : 4 1 - MI III g 111':NI FRAMES FOR YOUR ART e I:: Iiiri at Your One-Stop : : : :: v -4'1' Art Store : 1 : ::: 11-tfr-) A ok -- : obtV 4 tioqlso)bholwn 1 - !1::! :::—:: 123 lost 2nd So 3551713 2215 lost 4100 So 2714931 I ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::-XVe:::-::-:::-::-:-::::::::::: iti ' —:::--- I The Salt Lake Tribune Sunday August S 19G9 I-1' 15 route of letting word get around that he would not be interested in "any other American orchestra" Boulez did not campaign at Pierre Boulez Pronounce It Boo-Let Confab Wilt Hear Utah Symphony Session's At End The Utah Symphony Orchestra with Ardean Watts conducting will present a concert of familiar symphonic pieces Wednesday at 7:30 pm in the Salt Palace Arena The concert is planned to coincide with the World Confernce on Records The program includes "Overture" from "Russian and Ludmilla" by Clinka "Night on Bald Mountain" by Rimay-Korsakov "Overture-Fantasie" from "Romeo and Juliet" by Tchaikovsky "Punch and Judy Overture" by Robertson "Die Moldau" by Smetana "Tales from Vienna Woods" by Strauss and "Expana" by Chabrier Calendar SUNDAY "in the Wake of John Wesley Powell" illustrated lecture Dr David Miller Park City Resort Activity Center 8 pm Utah State University Band Concert Chase Fine Arts Center 3 pm Salt Lake City MuniciPal Band Concert Liberty Park Band 'Shell 7:30 pm MONDAY Helen Boatwright soprano Pioneer Memorial Theatre a pm Prof 'Nod Valley Temple View Outdoor theatre 931 pm through Saturday TUESDAY "Swan Lake" San Francisco Ballet Celeste Utah State University Chase Fine Arts Center Concert Hall 8 pm WEDNESDAY Utah Symphony urchestra concert Salt Palace Arena 7:33 Pm "Important Books In Your Suitcase" lecture Dorothy C McKenzie Mark Greene Hail University V Utah 11:15 CM "Getting Gertie's Garter" Lagoon Opera House 8:30 pm through Saturday Alex Haley lecture Utah State University chase Fine Arts Cent I pm THURSDAY "Servant of Two Masters" Old Lyric Repertory Company Lyric Theater Logan 8:30 pm also Saturday FR I DAY Ballet West Salt Palace 6:30 "Ring Around the Moon" Old Lyric Repertory Company Lyric Theater Logan 8:30 pm "Goys god Dolls" Theatre 131 I:30 Pm also Saturday "American Women ht 1h Igth Century" Salt Lake City Public Library Films 2 and 7 pm "The Cat and the Canary0 Silver Wheel Theatre Park City I pm also Saturday "The Dastardly Deeds of Desmond Garkheart" Golden Spike Theatre Brigham City I pm also Saturday ART SHOWS Salt Lake Art center 54 Finch Lane permanent collection Hours: Tuesday through Friday 1 pm-S pm Saturday and Sunday noon-5 pm throuph Aug 31 Gallery 268 268 S Main oils by Harrison Groutage paintings by Le Conte Stewart Don Dorey Gael! Lindstrom weekdays and Saturday 11:30 am-6 pm closed Sunday University of Utah Museum of Fine Arts Park Building selections trity permanent collection through Sept 21 Hours: 10 cm to 4 pm daily closed Saturdays Sundays 2 to 5 pm Nonnan's Floral Arts 1362 Foothill Dr Lanny Barnard charcoals MIS Mondays- Saturudays 10 am-5 PM Tivoli Gallery 34 W 3rd South early Utah and Americana artists hours: 10 ernt-6 Pm Monday - Saturday Through August Tower 876 E elts South Robert Rumel oils Movie 3eth South and Wasatch Blvd Cathy Cook oil figures OWILIUM11-111IPTI On-Campus Lectures and Concerts Park City Institute University Theatre Players at Lagoon Events sponsored by the Summer School and Associated Students August4 at apm Helen Boatwright Soprano in Pioneer Theatre no admission charge For Brochure write to Summer School University of Utah 84112305 Park Bldg Is all lie was not even accorded the dubious distinction of being included among those Life magazine called "A Portfolio of Young Comers" one of whom was said to be a sure thing for the Philharmonic post These included Claudio Abbado Colin Davis Lorin Maazel Zubin Me lita Seiji Ozawa Istvan Kertesz and Thomas Schippers Considered Several After the Philharmonif board considered several possibilities Boulez simpiy proved to be "the first man to whom the post was actually offered" according to board chairman David M Keiser Boulez took two months to think about the job befote he finally agreed to take on what some people who should know think is the most demanding conducting post in the world In the formal statement he issited when he said "yes" to the Philharmonic's proposal Boulez also ek-plained his view of the role of the symphony orchestra today "To work in a city as important as New York and with an orchestra of such stature will make it possible for me to approach from a new angle the problems which the development of today's musical life poses A Mit Search "I hope that this collaboration will give us the opportunity to bring creators and interpreters together in a joint search for solutions" he added Pierre Boulez does not seem like a man who contains elements of an "enfant terrible" composer yet he is not gaily the foremost French composer of his generation but one whom Henry Pleasants recently thought dangerous enough to use in the title of an unconvincing magazine article called "Who's Afraid of Pierre Boulez?" I visited with Boulez while he was working as guest conductor of the Cleveland orchestra and guest lecturer-professor at Kent State University's summer sessions operated in conjunction with the orchestra's Blossom Center programs At that time Boulez expanded on his views of the role of the modern orchestra - Planned Program "A symphony orchestra is not a delicatessen where you can get some of this and some of that" he said g!Theee should be a planned program" Boulez at 44 is completely oriented toward young people "I am going to conduct both the pops concerts in New York and at the Proms in London These are important concerts and they have yotniger audiences" Boulez is according to the testimony of many who have made music with him a musicians' musician A Vast Change His undemonstrative manner on the platform is going to be a vast change for New York Gone is the pelvic twist that went with Bernstein's Stravinsky No more will the Philharmonic's music director fling his arms wide to the heavens at the emotional heights of a Mahler symphony though Stravinsky and Mahler will both be on Boulez's programs Without a baton but happy to have the score in front of him quiet in his gestures but with every note and nuance in place Boulez looks M:e a man who will maintain the New York Philharmonic — one of the world's toughest aggregations of orchestral players — at its own best There is no higher at the University of Utah 3 - a a a a l - 1 -s i i ' i i The Salt Lake Tribune Sunday August 3 1969 1-1' 15 a 1nn 0440tetiOWMorftmoSiWaiWo0000WOts0WW00 1 ' 'Y WATCHLNG Pierre Boulez a i r ety Pierre con duct a great orchestra and - lin Paris Suinmer Art is moveable Feast talking to Pierre Boulez about route of letting word get all Ile was not even accorded the world of music provide around that he would not be more than enough clues about interest the dubious distinction of d e in "any other By Douglas Wollen lery of Modern Art there is a most un- cally exuberant works during the Ger- the wisdom and imagination of American orchestra" being included among those the New York Philharmonic's Boulez did not campaign at Life magazine called "A Port- i usual and altogether delightful exhibi- man occupation of Paris is a mystery Dispatch of the Times London board of directors in naming folio of Young Comers" one of tion of the environmental "sculpture" At the Galerie Andre Pacitti in the Boulez the 44-year-old Frenchman to - The art-lover in Paris this summer succeed Leonard Bernstein as whom was said to be a sure -: ''' '' ': '' "'"a thing for the Philharmonic of Sato a Venezuelan domiciled in Rue de Fauboure Sairt Honore are : will go first of course to the Louvr - music director Paris since 1950 Nothing solemn here seven large sun-filled ed paintings of the aaanasaanann n 1 aa 'seta post These included Claudio I and can very well spend the whole of Like Bernstein and Gustav asa as"' '1'ac-s a‘ - Abbado Cohn Davis Lorin a a at all as the gallery attendants actual- Mediterranean coast by Roger Aluhl INtahler among his predeces- i''a'i' a is time there But in comparison with y ' : Britain's compact National Gallery it is l encourage visitors to set the hang- altogether free of that slick cloying lk-11 Able sors on the New York podium V'ls Maitzel Zubin Whim Seiji lug constructions of wires and lathes sweetness that emasculates so much Boulez is a composer Ile is : - Ozawa Istvan Kertesz and ' an exhausting place vibrating more decisively contemporary French work - they also a pianist whose gifts are '' '''' ' ':' Thomas Schippees In Trafalgar Square one can move ' Outstanding among the have the solidity of De Steel t least as impressive as aaa from Duccio on one side to Timer on O di the shows in Successor Bea rnstein's considerable gifts a ' I' Considered Several dealers' galleries was one of the works Knoedler across the street shows 22 e'refin Iktat : the other in half a minute but the After the Philharmonia 'I Don't Know' aieLeadasit 'rtliSesa:Ik ' ' 1 journey from the Avignon "Pieta" to 1 by Max Ernst at the Galerie Francois old masters of high quality - an as -ass - s " a : board considered several His tame is pronounced ''a a a a - pcasibilities Boulez simjay Petit at 123 Boulevard Haussman Mu- sured self-portrait by Ferdinand Bol ' Millet's "Gleaners" is a good quarter rats' he made in 1923 for the poet Paul Cueruti's d w a r f "Pamphlet-seller" to "Boo-Lez" to rhvme with ::' a n gn iiiassaaSs asans:ssaii " proved to be the first man to ' - of a mile inside and out! 4 : "says" but if you ask him ''''':n 4statiesanin:n:rail whom the post was actually Eluard's house at Eaubonne have been from Paxton House near Berwick- why he smiles and says "I a a:a:an sa '11 '! offered" according to board The extensive rearrangement of the i : Louvre's callections has made possible transferred to canvas and have a on-Tweed Magnasco's large grotesque- don't know" sVaosetkliz'' chairman David M Keiser brightness and gaiety and wit unlike ly patterned "Bat Du Corps De Berustein an altogether delightful Degas exhibi- When Bernstein V announced 1 'asaa:'-:S:alrenn-'' Boulez took two months to - na 'aa - aa' the more re g Garde" that he would retire front the I :' tion In the orangerie Bronzes draw- sombre even menacin G Nig -::anin an think about the job before he finally agreed to take on what t I : ings and paintings of the same subject a ' are beautifully displayed together One 11 a scene of peasant life by Ltjt:Iseuoofrkso much of the great sarreal - Jean Michelin almost up to the sten - juicy New York spot at the dard of Le Nain a portrait by Jan ae' t-nati ' end of the 1968-69 season am- bitious conductors began to ' ' - ' a a some people who should know think is the most demanding moounn to dciadmpitaigbryis announcing coinnge Rootius not unworthy to be compared i' : room is given to early academic Even gayer are the two rooms full a :nn annan conducting post in the world By Paul Hume - works one to portraits one to the race of Kadinsky's "Periode Parisienne with the work of Frans Hats and a of the music world's most In the formal statement he prestigious assignments :' course and three to woman at the toil- 1934-43" at the Galerie Maecht on the portrait of an ecclesiastic by Zurbaran Washington Post Writer isseed when he said "yes" to - 1 et and the dance i corner of the Rue de Teheran though Next door at the City of Paris' Gal- how he managed to produce such lyri-hat he "would not consider good enough for a national collection (Co (Copyright) the New York Philharmonic ' ' n - i ''' the Philharmonic's proposal Boulez also eaplained his view X Pierre Boulez of the role of the symphony : ' ' - r7rtrlMrrt7Mrirl"T7Srrr111areff!"rfra Mr111rrr:"'MMrg'rr7rlrasl':''"11' 'as--ani:iaissisaniait'aig1a a01:4A:?:-::a:::f::::::i::::: ::': :I4WV0' :n:"': :t4::!::::V"::: i" ::::: : ' : '''4 ':::L4:W:'' t :4 i' '':'042' r"-'V:':R:::':'?':::''''!'::iall:igHii::Mia4:''V::::'':':ff::: :::: ': '::' ::::: k : ':' 0!4k r1l44VP44:'n41nE:: :':::i::t::':!::::::::::::::::::- :: :::: ' :' '''''" :' H:': ':''' 0:::40Al:4:4ii) ' 43:4:::A0:0461N::kLAik:NOO44::Mie:46:'1:i:!::::::!::::::- ::'!: :1:-' : :: L:!::g::N!:::1:N 21 cd l:::::!::'::14:E::-:::?!a4::::::F4:06i:VO::44ACWill'i:1::!1:'N:i:N:!::::-::::!::": : ':i::-n''4 l':AV::4''''' 1A:MM4:U'W:'::!:M::i:ia:sC4::::::::::ia:::::::::::::la::?:::::A:il::::::!::::::'Hs::-':::::3::4::-:: i::: :: ' 4t:'':al::'V::it :':!1::::i:Vi0:::fg::gM:Mg7301!t!e::A:'::'''4 ::'q:::'::!':::1:4:i011:::M::'::: : :: ' : ':1) ile:4i!!OM:M::::!:01:g0:ac :n:'Ingi:':i::4:6:::iNgP:ig4i:::::r:::i::: ::::: 4C s: bl4iiii:cks - tteMMiltfik2ttifi:Ot!1"':r 4i - 147' 4KE::::::: !411444 L'")::44gingi0:1010?!:it N:iit:Clii40::::' 1 e"? '-4:itt:!iiasH-- -t:!:1::i:du::ai:!'"'''A ‘ ' ' ( 0 1 t::::: e post under any circumstanc- es" Another tried the devious (the z't'l:t entic en-'eitiblutt - kl: i t ii ill -tt Pronounce It Boo-ymLezp y orchestra today Confab lr'ill Hear Utah Symphony tr AN At Sesston s but Po The Utah S hon Orchestra with Ardean Watts "To work in a city as im- portant as New York and with an orchestra of such stature will make it possible for me to approach from a new angle the problems which the devel- opment of today's musical life ' A Joint Search "I hope that this collabora- tion will give us the opportuni a a a s 1411111 illil A dos filf 'lli conducting will present a - a ai- nn A f A ' Ty to bnng creators and inter- a - concert of familiar symphonic 4:!7!Li!sa!Ri i - 401177 41 (-7e '' ::11 a- n 'Zanies! i - ) I I 014 aeces Wednesda at 7:30 preiers together in a joint ' ' '''''' -'''''''s4aa ":':''la!a' nW kl''-- 0i 'Art k sigi? -- " -- ' 0 a ts ‘ vr 1 as c r Y search for solutions" he pm in the Salt Palace Arena added - a 4orns The concert is planned to r:-iC!!!1!!'!': sl-':''''A'1'''' ) ''''' ::- - -' '''ina l''TZ:5 mof4': '4 :' TIN coincide with the World Con- Pierre Boulez does not seem a aa ae - : '1 ! :::::1')7 '--r:lj'i::4: k :) :::::! :0::x -: Th e a ter Alusic Books Art fernce on Records like a man Who contains ele- - s'n'"X7 e("7' '''' ' N la 'INKL::A:Z4 The program includes ments of an "enfant terrible" sa1 ti'S 1 V - - 't'Y: : ::t:&-::- "Overture" from "Russian composer yet he is not only c In1:''::A --as '' S a ii::n ':": s'''AS1 asasa'an'saS sasaa'"- an asaa'aa -a: fa:-a sta1anna:aseai e na::-4'-aaAnnan'A and Ludmilla" by Glinka the foremost French compos- tiV4S s"s" er of his generation but one "Night on Bald Mountain" by ta'Of :::0: ':-''''" 1 231!f i ::': : ivi:i4r A :::: 0 ''-'' ti) 4?:94i:IF ) Vi&i oays S I Hayakawa: "Over whom H e n r y Pleasants aanas "S '''' Rimeky-Korsakov -sFJo:Illnietaidie" from "Romeo ' s'''' Wei - i ::' 1' A: t'' 4t:: 0V!Ili: :14t4tii recently thought dangerous bzudTchovaikermovskyre enough to use in the title of an ( tsa:a -'! :w (: -:'1044100'::-? ':':40:0:: tur!npdeu 444 -- :1: 1:1( Aiii" t2 404 ::4 4 -41:43?:g'Ni:::::: A4:401 tk-:4:Wi::A:A:::6x:4 Jazz-the Cinderella of the Arts Y a unconvincing magazine article 1 "Who's Afraid of 4''''" 41:1 '-S ani a gnasg io a by Robertson "Die Moldau" caned I arj :7 t - - 1-AkM :::iAM::'::::':i 4 :iii4 1 12:k 4::PA67:i ellr::k vNt:?:110:j':::i by Smetana "Tales from Pierre Boulez?" Vienna Woods" by Strauss I visited rwith Boulez while xe- By Leonard Feather column in the Chicago Defend- ried a weekly one-hour and "Expana" by Chabrier he was woking as guest con- 0 nm vote was '" (774:7 l 7N11:::::Z::Y :) 0 ry: f s 4r!i:r N::: :-:::: ::::::::::::: Los Angeles Times Writer er one of the most influential program "Hayakawd's Jazz ductor of the Cleveland 001 1 CI l S)pA:- --akarafg a la a t‘ black newspapers) Seminar" "I lectured on the orchestra and guest lecturer- sae aa-'1 anan a:al:ea-Ate siaa nak nanna-:i On a recent afternoon my :::::::::::1 1 ' le ::-:::i411 h av1 p one rang A familiar voice "Building a record collec- history and sociology of jazz yperrsoleityssosr astumrnKenetr Stsaetessitionnsi tion reviewing records and illustrating my points with Calendar t 3 0 °111Sinal identified itself and added the finding out about these artists records In those days too 1 operated in conjunction with an ::::::::::::: ----- r ris0 news: "Well the orchestra's Blossom Cen- iaa a nana saanisaaniac 'i':' :::? 414 :::: "' I'm president isHni- -ana at first hand I was really traveled with Bob Scobey's soaked u - Frisco Jazz Band and other -in the WSakUeNDAofY John wesiey ter programs At that time i 0 VaaaiSat Vq'n '-' PDWell" Mustrated lecture Dr David ribly conscious in it I became ter scious that jazz was grour lecturing on jazz hisitol Mi117pP411rk City ReSortActivity Cen- Boulez expanded on his views a i en Vt a e) 1- la :' ''''''' '1 16 to 2" Utah State University Band Concert f o the role of the ' modern 0 t ecdongrh laitnu is P os the Cinderella of the arts It ry I even gave lectures w t ter : lid Fine Arts Center 3I p orchestra a a - I Cs Seli1n:Tri'lliiirr7II:ifkin-'::::' r"31-4r 44-- t:) i- '-: "'z' I al IN tst 1 waS a uniquely American Memphis Slim and Ms boogie Chase ' Salt Lake City MunidPal Ban Program p LibertY Perk Band Shell 7:30 Planned t nal''C (ii tt'S'41iiM"' ' 2 :a4SS ala' sia -- re0418 ' isi':'444 ''!1i-' ( liSsaLsOatAiir'sa s 4iS‘n eiVel:teant01 ''''' 'tift:Ao '- :::si' ': 00:44! - 0 then S I ent on to Ha - ‘ 7' Negro product essentially an woogie band" Hayakawa con- certm :i::-i Y n- '''::'!'00 : urbanization of folk mtLsic Its tinned ::''':a:e akawa and I ka aaans A '-:'1 w ohs' - --iN an-- agananinana A cuss matters iA9k:: ::m1 of longer - g ? f twwii:f466eli $ :!:::!:i:z::::: : standing mu- ' a-laasaa '"'""'''' fseessii''fr ana : iaais:Si:si tual concern Dr Hit akawa and of course in the US lege of Arts and Crafts in ' high seriousness in our eua Long a friend and admirer ture waS obscured yet its in fluence was international "In many foreign countries degree sof Duke Ellington he pre ented Duke with a fire arts de at the California Col- MONDAY ar - dMaeyrn oriel Theatre 8 pm Hey Temple View okra ca'n'Agestymsomphony orchestra is heatre 931 pm thr h $ t - i g Fine Arts tCaenh swan Lake Ii:Algr' ::: Y there was a parallel between 1966 ("this was before Yale Celeste U doorpirwlelernisedBoav1wra I1h1 ano PlOneef not a delicaetesetsethniswahnedresoymoeu TUESDAY 009 a ur Sa Francisco Ballet " Center oncOnerliveiriaT 8Cpha program" of that he said Theee should be a planned R!44'N I Y''i4'1- 1::4 : :::::::!::::::::i):: such as Duke Ellington's lat- the population shift seam conferred a similar degree on Boulez at 44 is completely H':!':::Atfsia 4441 41 : - 40 e 04: -: :::::1 li k est record the future of the rural to urban - lull in the WEDNESDAY oriented toward young people il:nnsta ' t i'w''''' $ ::4 s :: :c:::m-: “::: night club scene and th and the in him") During a lu e creased sophistication of the college problems last spring Sa Uttitab Syphony urchestra concert rin3alacmarra 7:133 pm "I an' going o conduct both ear suitesses" the pops concerts in New sa": nas a as'ai(-t '''S t' e'''''n''::'''''Vswaisrs '414 asfsailat::- impact of rock on jazz a 0 a si ' sae-alien's:4a- a awl lecture Dorothy C nMckenzie Mark V:':4 '4' ai41N 4tie12" s - aik1 music" he was found rejoicing in the Flexible Shadow Ellington sounds at a San :gene le:'' 'f:T k64 -" ''' ::W e A Fleibl Shd fti ':''''''''''''4' At one point during the eau university v Utah mis York and at the Proms in London These are important l':a114 an'aa's asprinsaia 7- own' s -la' eassa "Getting Gertie's Garter" Lagoon °Pere House 8:30 pm through Satin- concerts and they have ' &'''''SN't nnsna :!Migi :'70: Asakh A's':- The image of Samuel Ichige 1950s Chicago's Viillfr car- See Page W-17 Column 1 day 4'64e:1i Y V14"4:614-'44e ''' - V as: Ailli 4H1 i ad Islhaatwa that changes shape e Alex versify Haley ledvre Utah State Uni- youliger audiences" Chase Fine Arts Cent- a pm 11!3:xe& ek 101:04MIg4:i0Vie : Boulez is according to the as—':- an4iaasakiStsnsatmEtasiiIA0404t ' ':N according to where you stand THURSDAY ' H l t S Francisco is roe at ranci 11 1 Je n e Tourel Scheduled "Servant of Two fa asters" Old Lyric testimony of many who have Sister M Irenita's untitled land- 1 a keen sense of mountainous colors ro:Awir:30ciTignso Itacod:Yheater' made music with him a musi- State College has polarized ' scape watercolor is developed with I textures and Utah's natural beauty FRIDAY dans' musician opinion: he is either that Ballet West Salt Palace 1:30 Din strong-willed tam o'shantered For BYU Concert Date "Ring Around the Moon" Oid Lyric A Vast Change ' law-Vestorer who dared to Repertory Company Lyric Theater - - Logan 1:30 pm His : On the Art Scene stand up to the militants or "Guys and Dolls " Theatre 131 1:30 undemonstrative man- Pm also SaturdaY ner on the platform is going he is the conservatives' pup- Cenlory Salt Lake cg ptlic Li- to be a vast change for New pet enemy of campus free- Thirty years of experience Through her Innumerable brary illms 2 end 7 pm York Gone is the pelvic twist dom tion of all that is a as celebrated figure in recitals records television wilhigatZtintndearthasc4111r11!1 that' went with Bernstein's i Sister M Irenita: Sense of Surface incarna awry with the establishment opera and concert in Paris appearances and as soloist satarray Like the doctor Corporation in a special series It: r o u g himself my a n d United with all the major symphony oarrritheheartDrrdGollydenDeedsspikele Desmendmeatm piStriavinsky No more will the ilharmonic's music director own views of him have never States will be aorchestras she has shown Brw'am citv1 time again the as- ART strews also Saturday ' trews fling his arms wide to the By George Dibble through the upper portions of t h e P r e a s I n g need that been either black or white To brougi g h a m httelthe -:i:n) tonishing range of her art time and Salt Lake Art Center 54 Finch Lane heavens at the emotional permanent collection Hours: Tuesday heights of a Mahler sympho- Returned for a brief vaca her canvas catchirg glimpses prompts the Impressionist me he was neither a "yellow B r Uncle Tom ' nor a savior of Young univer- an Miss Tourel is appearing in through Fryiday 1 psmptgpzouS:ttlurduacT lion to paint in the mountains of juxtaposed color notaions painter to seek the clarity and A nv though Stravinsky - and sity c 1 a s s- "14's several universities under the 31 will both be on Bou- that frame the Salt Lake 1- that fused into a tapestry of jewel-like brillianCe of -color college civilization 11' auspices of the Carnegie Hall eatery sos ses S Main oils by Hat- Mahler rison Groutage paintings by LeConte performing over white paper My knowledge of Hayakawa room Aug 11 ai- : lez's programs ley Is one of a warm liht and cool radiant in semantics tosac second tir 11 1i7n"I:i ewDrrADSxad?e11111:irst:Zn4 U t a h's most (1: ' - not essentially a pointilistic shadows g 71a1 that have pm closed Sunday Without a baton but happy approach with pure spots of place to a long - standing la by Jenme of master classes s been especially created for have the score in front of noted waterco- t aAre a k mchaess Of yarns University of Utah Museum of Fine to awarene of his role as a Tourel Arts Park Building selections frkar: 'he him quiet in his gestures but lor artists F ':Z'''1'' " A pigment working side by side propagandist for jam The famous a her and devoted to repertoire a s:tuurrsix tvisr:dps42piorni Y Closed with every note and nuance in rrnrept collection through Sept 21 1 S i ster M '''' "":001t'"--:- 4' Another painting one of a but more of a rhythmic evolta Earlier during the day of diva one of Wad ai with which she has been Irenita's spar l' : saa 'a group that Stan Samuelson tion of intuitively placed f h l the telephone call from S I h e greatest e Miss Tomei closely i i osey assocated during her Drt477rrmly Floral arcir3ZtiV62 kling aqua- ii s aat :'i was matting for the Craft values hues and intensities I t ifc0alisii place Boulez looks like a man distinguished career Mondays - saturudays 10 am 5 pm who 'will maintain the New relle's added '' g '! House show effects the rich- that pursue the essence of to me the Board of tees v 0 cal inter- of the California State Col- preters of our day will give Of Russian parentage and Tivoli Gallery 34 W 3rd Sault enmy York Philharmonic - one of Utaboandorericanadaartisls the world's toughest aggrega- raufir 10 a y c o n siderable ness of yarns in a deep pile light as a primary source of leges met at their Los Angeles master classes during the educated in France Miss a m Through iugust Y a tions of orchestral players i n t erest to asiie rug The context of planes at energy comurning more rigid i:Apa headquarters week and a concert perform- Tourel made her debut in Tower 876 E elts South Robert local exhibi- '1- a higher attitude are more limitations of the object it and other Palace Arena following t bo au a d k me to a h h hour e wise Rumei lions while she formally expressed in anoth- touches He Flew Down ance on Aug13 at 8:15 pm Paris as Carmen at the Opera eoils in Movi Nth South at its own best There is no and Wasatch Blvd higher Cathy Cook oil figures was a mem Mr Dibble er but there is in all of them Honors Prizes Himself the main item on the Harris Fine Arts Center Comique ber of the staff of St Mary's Sister Irenita CSC received the agenda Hayakawa flew Concert Hall Particularly associated with d thi rol well as Mignon a 00-t-i-ul-al--- PllirritaiAll of the Wasatch College the SL Band Concert her m s s Te ureas l has aster's degree in fine down for the day With the Miso sung each ismer - Currently chairman of arts while a resident of Salt fateful meetmg due to start Ballet to Perform well over 300 times She sings (sZ:nalii art department at Dunbarton The Salt Lake City Munici- Lake and joined the staff of any in k noisy press room clis- College Washington DC pal Band Marvin H Strong the eastern college at that relatively quiet corner of the l ll Z Slt 1-) a lace five 10 languages and speaks i she is spending a brief leave director will present a con- time Her works have been big In a She left Paris just two days at the University of Utah meeting old friends and pre- cert Sunday at 7:33 pm in accorded honors and prizes at posed of a photographer who before the Nazis entered the tin-Campus Lectures and C a paring works for an exhibition the Liberty Park Band Shell numerous East Coast exhibi- want ed to take his picture Ballet West will perform at ' to be seen this fall in Wash- Tenor soloist is Glenn H tions The League of Amen- with Gov Ronald Reagan the closing of the World Con- city in World War II Her American career achieved sig- Universi Theatoncerts Park ty institute e Players at Lagoon ty ' ington Johnson longtime vocalist can Penwomen awarded her then sat talking for a solid ference on Records in the nificance when she was en- Events sponsored by the Summer School e Salt Jazz Local Preview with the band now residing in watercolors top honors at a how g gaged by Arturo Toscamnii to and Associated Students Wash topics quet Friday evening ington DC Also the recent exhibition Approxe — A brief local preview will be Sweet Adelines Ladies Cho- The ZCMI Tiffin Room is "My original interest was mate performance time is be a soloist at the opening presented at the Pioneer Craft frivolous In the 1920s I heard 8:30 lam concert that marked the 100th House through the week be- rus Salt Lake City chapter showing oils by Kayla Kerr the first wave of white jazz The 50-member company anniversary season of the August 4 at 81117) 13' 111 perform The chorus is Gabbert Almost exclusively New York Philharmonic ginning Monday She believes bands and big pop songs My will return from a tour of 741 directed by Norman Sullivan See Page W-17 Column 3 that the serious landscape interest lay dunnant while I New Mexico and Arizona for Last year she was awarded Helen Boatwnght Soprano painter must find clues that went through the tedious job the presentation of Bizet's a medal by the French goy- - in matte each setting particular- of getting my PhD in Eng "Symphony in C" which was ernment as Chevalier in the Pioneer Theatre I7 ly meaningful and that such during establishing myself aeen last fall the corn- Order of Arts and Letters for no admission charge roi: clues arrive through careful Poetry Comer as a lex lish and icographer and schol Pany's season in Kingsbury her meritorious contributions and thoughtful study i era Hall to French music -i' ta I watched her working at Great Piano Pioneers I For Brochure write to :14 -7-301SZat:Z!:1:7St1:252ZVellg::::::::::::1::SS1nnnaaaaaannn:::::::::::::!::::r:::Z1 the mouth of Big Cottonwood Tottu Has been corrupted and de "Then in the 1940s while I 1 n ::: Summer School University of Utah 84112305 Park Bldg t' Callyou last week Atkance has not lessened her sense of In my hand the petals of a scale or an awareness of the delicate rose richly textured surfaces that dance in the air speak eloquently from the before touching the ground base of the valley's highest One beautiful and majestic mountains 1 ' Iler sketch included a small with shame the naked stem is now uncrowned stroyed was a professor of with a desire to touch and undo English at :nt the Illinois Institute of Tech- ::In nology I found myself right in ::: the middle of the Negro dis- i:i Terri Bradford trict Finding the community i §i Box 209 and its music tremendously i e Blanding Utah interesting I began calling on le:: sa the great piano pioneers - a: LA FRAmEs 11 — FOR YOUR ART 4 at I our One-Stop :: :: :: :: :: :: f:: :::: Y:31 o ' k 41' '11111111 vh ? t- ' portion of an old null finding a superior interest in the busy The pureness God created activities of a avel washing 1 for mortal souls machine farther up the slope to see and love and become The Salt Lake Tribune will PaY $2 J I M M Y aa Y a n c e y Albert an- s "di eri"1 P" net exceeding Ammons Aleade Lux Lewis ea a lines in length Published bergs C10 tributiens should be mailed te Peeler The Self Lake Tribune PO Box Ilan Salt Lake City Poems cannot be re ' :::: Roosevelt Sykes - and ante 1::: t'l 41:I' ntrt Store -91T - - atat tittroltoil:i4:1!:4-64 - : :: gr -41- hi - s-: Radial shafts of light reached too i- :: 1 --- : - - b: i7 Is essays on them" (At this !s:: 123 'nit 2nd se 3551713 2265 lost 4100 Se 2714931 1:ii '''''7 -id -:'-''' ' If -i-roalitit:-::: tr1---- ----- I &vte'aintio:S:-a a-awir ----airaaA :71sis'a '''-- turned time Ilayakawa had a weekly 1::sa:::::::ea:::::::::::aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaannanaleslealasateennanyanasaaa:ennn'alaleeiti ' "-7------- I k I i is i ' - i I 04:0ss4-ssssss vs—t-gk":oW464A-414:1itw4efttc-)'Fgb:oiat"Atdptt:MIAIystSW'VfW41tMKIAmO”sOSPK 11g : 7 ' 7 1: ' 7 0-7 ' g4-:'1" 7 -7' 1 e- t':!' :)' e s E r i' g 1 :: I i 174' ( I 0 1 CI I - I 64-A :4: ‘: :: e '- ' '' : 1 l !1: ::i?494 e x100''''10 '' I :LASt4r ML 'ik0:'O:AQA :Sister M Ire seape water( : On the Art i Sister : By George : Returned for a tion to paint in tl that frame the St ley is one of U t a h's most noted watercolor artists S i ster M Irenita's spsrkling aquarelle's added c o n siderable interest to local exhibitions while she was a member of the staff c of the Wasatch CI Currently chef art department 43 College Washin she is spending 1 meeting o:d tie paring works for to be seen this I ington Local Fr( A brief local pn presented at the I House through ti ginning Monday that the seriou: painter must fin malt each settin ly meaningful al clues arrive thn and thoughtful stt I watched her the mouth of Big - - -wr - fl 1r — -mi - -ir - - - r- - 011-- "W-NW war-rwm-ww-gow-rer - - - - -

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