Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
September 6, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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September 6, 1990

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Debut String Quartet at Carnegie Hall, ',Ptember 21, at 8 p.m. Symphony has Quartet to perlbnn the upcoming sea- Will the quartet's in West Vir- members of the all- Stnng Quar- left their post dence at the of Northern Iowa, are Henson and Kaihryn angr, violinists; violist; and An- for/o, cellist. As the musicians n in public concerts programs as well as ~ class workshops and hroughout West V/r- SUrrounding states. County fourth grad- end a "mini-concert" the group Septem- Hall -- 45O expected to attend. :laire String Quartet by Musical America -~ "Young Talents to 1989. Originally in Boulder, Colo- Uartet won first prize forty first annual r Ensemble oil in Pasadena in tile Chamber Music the Monterey Penin- IPetition in Carmel, the same year. Ill Were the winners of the best perfornl- lporary compost- International Competition in has coached with music perform- At Carne ors such as the Fine Arts Quar- tet, the Juilliard String Quartet, tile Manhatlan String Quartet, Denes Koromzay of the original Hungarian Quartet and the Takacs Quartet. Last November the Quartet performed at the Kennedy Center the week follow- ing the West Virginia Symphony's gala fiftieth Anni- versary Concert. From 1988 to 1989 the Montclaire Quartet was the Quartet-in-Residence at the New Hampshire Music Festival; Artist-in-Residence at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin, Whitewater; and Quartet-in-Residence at the Milwaukee High School of the Arts. They were honored with fel- lowships to the Aspen Music' Festival Center for Advanced Quartet Studies in 1985 and 1986 where they studied with Earl Carlyss, formerly of the Juilliard Quartet, and members of the Cleveland Quarlet. They were also awarded a fellowship at the University of Cincinnati College -- Conservatory of Music where they studied with the La- Salle Siring Quartet. The Quar- rel performed at the Juilliard School ai Lincoln Center in New York twice during the spring of 1989 as participants of the Juil- liard Quartet Seminars. Admission to the Carnegie Hall concert is $8 for adults and $7 for seniors or students. To reserve lickets call 645-7917. This program is being sponsored with financial assistance from C & P "l~tephone of West Virginia and through an Arts and Hu- manities Grant from the West Virginia Commission on the Arts, Division of Culture and Hisloi3r. By ANDREA GAINER WVU Extension Agent, Home Economics, Greenbrier County Soup for hot weather? Yes! You may be one of the many people who find hot soup re- freshing and cooling even in 80 degree weather. But for a change, try something ne x ...... cold soup. Cold soup -- served with a sandwich, or salad, or cheese and whole wheat bread, and then complenlented with fresh fruit for dessert .... rnakes a nu- tritious, quick, colorful, and tasty summer hmch or supper. 'fry these recipes, and then create your own. Begin with a variety of raw and cooked vege- tables, and combine them with a liquid soup base. 'Fry tomato juice, tomato-vegetable juice, vegetable liquids (from canned or fresh cooked vegetables), chicken or beef bouilkm, milk, low-fat yogurt, and/or butter- milk. You can make your own stock by saving vegetable trimmings such as carrot ends and tops, green bean tips, zucchini ends, pea pods, celery leaves, parsley steins, etcetera. Wash them veell and store them in a jar ~r plastic bag in your refrigerator. When you have about a quart, put the trimmings in a pan and cover with cold water. Add one fourth teaspoon salt if desired. Bring to a boil; co~er and sim- mer for 20 FnintltcS until the vegetables are just soft..Strain, cool, and refrigerate. This vege- table stock with its vitamin>