Municipal Auditorium and its surroundings, but also the Hayride with its tradition of voice and supporter of local and regional talent.In many respects the Louisiana Hayride supplanted the Grand Ole Opry in two ways. They are a mysterious reproductive organ that you don't have...Clay and Dean Upson, who belonged to the management of the radio station KWKH in Shreveport. The reception was initially limited to Louisiana and the surrounding states.Three years later they moved back to the Municipal Auditorium.The successes of the times from 1948 to 1960 could no longer be tied and the show was stopped again.The epithet of Hayrides is "Cradle Of The Stars" because the show was known for many musicians as a springboard to a career and for his musical innovation. It had a large balcony that curved around on either side of the stage, and giving the room a natural echo.
Meanwhile, the restoration was carried out successfully under new owners.While the Opry very rarely, if ever, an artist who had taken no hit, did occur, the Hayride did the opposite and let aspiring performers, so that they could find an audience.And while at the Opry electric guitars were banned, it was welcome on the Hayride - Looking north on North Gloster Street, Tupelo, Mississippi on September 1, 1948. The hill at the top is where Gloster and Mc Cullough cross today.The show was performed in a different building with a reduced array of stars on.From 1984 the show was transferred additionally on television.