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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 23, 1950, Image 19

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TORTURE
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I News of Music
2 'Leonoras/ One Behind Scenes, Save
II Trovatore in Fine Performance
By Alice tversmon
Cinema technique saved the
San Carlo Opera* performance of
Verdi's "II Trovatore" last night
at the Watergate. It created per
haps the first occasion when two
sopranos appeared in the same
part, the one acting and appar
! ently singing on the stage, the
other providing the real voice and
; singing tTie arias and ensembles
off stage. These two courageous
sopranoes were Gertrude Ribla
and Leona Scheunemann. It hap
pened like this:
Miss Ribla was scheduled to
sing the leading role of Leonora
as her second performance with
the company, having sung the
title role of what was given of
"Aida” on Tuesday. That was the
night of the sudden, furious storm
and Miss Ribla shared the
drenched condition her audience
suffered. No bad effects developed
until yesterday and by perform
ance time she could hardly utter
a sound.
Frantic Search Made.
A frantic search for a last min
ute substitute was made, but only
two sopranos ready for the part
were discovered. One had sung it
only in German and the other
was Miss Scheunemann whose
Micaela in Monday's "Carmen.”
made a strong impression. Com
plications arose when it became
known that Miss Scheunemann
well versed in the Italian ver
sion, had never acted the role
It was finally decided that Miss
Ribla would attempt to sing, and
the first scene was completed
with some of the Leonora music
cut out. It was then announced
that the opera would go on with
the ghost singing of Miss Sche
unemann in the wings and the
action supplied by Miss Ribla or
the stage.
So w'ell did this work out that
we will be harboring a suspicion
hereafter even when listening tc
the Metropolitan. It would re
quire, however, artists skilled both
in music and in the theater to put
it across. Miss Ribla gave a
splendid performance of the role
Her mouth formed the words and
her acting emphasized every in
flection. Beautiful costumes and
a regal stage bearing completed
the picture and needed only Mis.<
Ribla s luscious voice to make the
hole memorable.
j If possessing not quite so large
a voice as the silent songstress
Miss Scheunemann has much ol
the same fine quality. .She sang
the music beautifully and the co
ordination between the two artiste
was perfect. Through the finish
of Miss Scheunemann‘s singing,
the full emotional impact of the
music reached the audience in a
remarkable way. In poised vocal
ism, clear diction, warmth of tone
!and polished phrasing,, it was an
exhibition of artistry seldom
equalled. And not a flaw entered
into the tricky ensembles.
Singing Exceptional.
Alessandro Granda as Manrico
and Anton Marco as Count di
Luna rivaled each other. Both did
some exceptional, singing and
made the contrasting characters
notable by their acting. Mary
Kreste was the Azucena, disclos
Mawry Marcus, Manager
Of L. Frank Co., to Retire
Mawry F. Marcus, vice president
and general merchandise manager
of the L. Fiank Co., Twelfth and
F streets N.W., women's apparel
store, has announced his retire
ment effective June 30.
Mr. Marcus, ivho lives at 3200
Sixteenth street N.W., has held
the position for 13 years. He has
1 served as chairman of the women's
wear division of the Washington
Merchants’ and Manufacturers'
Association and has been active in
promoting Thursday night open
ings for many downtown stores.
Mr. Marcus plans to settle here
after an extensive trip to Europe.
I ' f
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I mg a voice of great beauty and
power. Her conception of the part,
however, was not dramatic
enough and her youthful appear
ance, together w'ith the young
quality of her voice, did not create
the terrifying effect usually asso
ciated with the old gypsy. The
lesser roles were taken by Lauren*
Buttlar, John Lawler, George Tal
lone and Fausto Borza as Inez,
Ferrando, Ruiz and a gypsy
respectively.
Much credit goes to Nicholas
Rescigno for the smooth running
of the performance under the try
ing circumstances. In fact, few
would have guessed from the neat
functioning of the cast and the
sure timing of entrances that
anything untoward had happened,
had no announcement been made.
It was one of the cleverest solu
tions of a problem ever known In
grand opera.
Housebreaking Suspect
Put Under $3,500 Bond
Porter L. Lawson, 27. arrested
on the match-light description of
a housebreaking victim, was
placed under $3,500 bond by
i United States Commissioner Cyril
i S. Lawrence yesterday,
j Lawson, who is colored and lives
in the 1900 block of Thirteenth
street N.W., pleaded not guilty to
entering the room of Mrs. Prances
Waggaman, 39, at 2700 Q street
N.W. early yesterday. He had
been arrested in the vicinity of
the house on a description given
police by Mrs. Waggaman.
She said she woke up and struck
a match. She saw a man ransack
!ing her bedroom. The intruder
. took $4. she said.
Commissioner Lawrence contin
ued the case until July 12.
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Three D. C. Area Students Given Scholarships
Three college students who live
in the Washington area have been
awarded scholarships for study
during their junior year in France,
under a program directed by
Sweet Briar College.
A scholarship awarded by the
French government went to Miss
Pola Fotitch. a student at Mount
Holyoke College. The daughter of
Constantin A. Fotitch, former
Yugoslavia ambassador, she lives
at 3 West Irving street, Chevy
Chase.
The other scholarship winners
are Mis* Manon Malloy, also a
Mount Holyoke College student
who lives at 2032 Sixteenth street
N.W., and Miss Patricia Layne. a
Sweet Briar College, who lives in
Arlington.
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AGAINST THE PUBLIC AND INDUSTRY AND AGRICULTURE SERVED BY 5 WESTERN RAILROADS
i
* •
President Truman’s EMERGENCY BOARD recommends a 40-hour week and a pay
increase of 18 cents an hour, or $1.44 a day for switchmen represented by the
I ' m ,
Switchmen’s Union of North America.
; ' . * - . !
• . • i
• Notwithstanding the tremendous increase in their
expenses involved, the
Railroads’ answer to Board
i: . ■
\ , •>
Union leader. ... oard is
In face of Board findings to the contrary, union
leaders insist on 48 hours pay for 40 hours work.
\
This would be an average increase of 31 cents an hour,
or $2.48 a day. So Union leaders have called a com
pletely unjustified strike on 5 Western railroads, effec
tive June 25.
On June 15, an Emergency Board appointed
by President Truman under the terms of the
Railway Labor Act recommended the railroads
grant switchmen a 40-hour week and a wage
increase of 18 cents an hour, or $1.44 for an
8-hour day.
* Despite the added financial burden involved,
the railroads are ready, to accept these recom
mendations, as they have always accepted Emer
*
gencv Board recommendations on national issues.
But the leaders of the Switchmen's Union re
fuse to accept! They demand an average increase
of 31 CENTS AN HOUR OR $2.48 A DAY—al
though their present earnings are substantially
higher than those of workers in other industries!
Board Say* Demands Unjustified
In its report, the Board declared this demand
unjustified by all the evidence presented. It also
pointed out that it would give the switchmen an
unfair pay advantage over other groups of rail
road employes, and would add too great a burden
to railroad costs.
Here is another case of a railroad union flout
ing the findings of an Emergency Board—another
case of calling a crippling strike in an outrageous
and reckless attempt to force demands which the
Board clearly labels as unjustified 1
Leaders of the Switchmen’s Union are calling .
this strike in defiance of the Board-r-in defiance
of the facts—and at the expense of the public!
In its report on this case, the Board made this
statement:
“The railroad industry, the Board be
lieves, needs above all else a period of
relative stability to adjust and adapt it
self to present competitive post-war con
ditions.”
%
Despite this warning, the leaders of the Switch*
men's Union are upsetting the apple-cart—
FIVE WESTERN RAILROADS
AFFECTED DY THE JUNE 2S STRIKE
The fire railroad* affected by thla
strike, which goes into effect at 0:00
A. M. local time, Sunday, June 25,
1950, are:
Chicago Great Western Railway Company
Chicago. Reek Island I PaeMe
Railread Company
The Denver & Rie Grande Western
Railread Company
Great Northern Railway Company
The Western Pacific Railread Company
*
forcing a completely unjustified strike againat
everybody who uses the railroads.
Tt is time to put an end to such un-American
tactics!
The Answer to a Raw Attempt
At Dictatorship Is “No !**
In the interest of the public who depend on the
railroads every day, there can be only one answer
to this outrageous and dictatorial action by the
leaders of the Switchmen’s Union. And that
answer is— “Nor
/
V
We are publishing this and other advertisements to talk to you
at first hand about matters which are important to everybody.
' a

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