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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 7, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE LETHBRIDQE HERALD Saturday, 7, 1974 Tourist business climbs REGINA (CP) Tourism generated million worth of business in Saskatchewan this year, says tourism minister J. H. Kowalchuk said at a news conference. In releasing the department's annual report, the minister said visitors to provincial parks increased by 12 per cent compared with 1973, and camping permits increased by 13 per cent. COULD THIS BE YOUR BI6 BREAK? WE NEED SINGERS TO TRAIN in a semi-professional capacity for a large trav- elling stage production which will be based in Lethbridge. 20 FEMALE SINGERS REQUIRED will audition; all ranges required. If you art Interested In a chance of a lifetime eon- tact Carroll Lande Music Director HI-LITERS 21 329-4383 or Evenings after 6 p.m. 327-9363 GEORGE CARLIN CONTACT LENSES PRESCRIPTION GLASSES Remember, You may take your prescription to the Optician of your choice. DISPENSING OPTICIANS No. 101 Professional Bldg. 740 4th Ave. Across from Paramount Theatre Bldg. Phone 328-712 Soirthtrn Alberti JuvMili Lugue SUNDAY, DEC. 8th 2 p.m. HENDERSON ICE CENTRE LETHBRIDGE STRATHMORE MIDGET ELKS vs JUVENILES Adults Students Children MIDGET SPUD LEAGUE SUNDAY, DEC. 8th 5 p.m. HENDERSON ICE CENTRE LETHBRIDGE MIDGET COLTS vs TABER "B" MIDGETS ON SPECIAL EACH (Supply Limited) CORDOVA Guitar Strap "Hootenanny' Wild new Hootenanny Guitar Strap. Strikingly patterned in multi-color Jacquard weave Handsomely trimmed in genuine leather Comfort cushion lining. See our complete stock of guitars, cases, strings, banjos, and accessories Leister's Music Ltd. Paramount Theatre Bldg. Phone 327-2272 "YOUR PICK WHAT WE PLAY THIS HOLIDAY SEASON" Listen between 9 a.m. and 12 noon and 1-3 p.m. Monday thru Friday Starting Dec. 9th-24th 10. 11. 1Z. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. DO YOU HEAR WHAT I HEAR Robert Goulet MY FAVORITE THINGS........ Barbra Streisand I'LL BE HOME FOR CHRISTMAS.......... Jerry Vale SLEIGH RIDE Johnny Mathis FROSTY THE SNOWMAN.......... Wayne Newton SILVER BELLS Dons Day TELL IT ON THE MOUNTAIN New Christy Minstrels THE CHRISTMAS SONG (CHESTNUTS ROASTN6 ON AN OPEN John Gary HAVE YOURSELF A MERRY LITTLE CHRISTMAS ..................Andy Williams THE CHRISTMAS WALTZ........... Frank Sinatra HEARD THE BELLS ON CHRISTMAS DAY.....Ed Ames YOU'RE ALL I WANT FOR CHRISTMAS .....A! LET IN SNOW! LET IT SHOW! LET IT SNOW....... Steve Lawrence Eydie Gorme CHRISTMAS BELLS Patti Page CHRISTMAS IS COMIN Brothers Four MARSHMALLOW WORLD........... Dean Martin CHRISTMAS EVE IN MY HOME TOWN..... Jim Nabors HERE WE COME A CAROLING Ray Conniff Singers WHITE CHRISTMAS............... Blng Crosby THERE'S NO CHRISTMAS LIKE A HOME CHRISTMAS Perry Como JINGLE BELLS Burllves THE VILLAGE OF ST. BERNADETTE Jack Jones BLUE CHRISTMAS.............. Glen Campbell HURRY HOME FOR CHRISTMAS Robert Goulet WINTER WONDERLAND Johnny Mathis HERE COMES SANTA CLAUS Wayne Newton WINTERTIME AND CHRISTMAS TIME..... John Gary THE BELLS OF ST. MARYS Andy Williams MISTLETOE AND HOLLY Frank Sinatra RUDOLPH THE RED NOSED REINDEER .....AIMartino 31. THAT HOLIDAY FEELING...... Steve Lawrence anc Eydie Gorme 32. SLEIGH RIDE Jim Nabors 33. WHAT CHILD IS THIS....... Ray Conniff Singers 34. IT'S BEGINNING TO LOOK AT LOT LIKE CHRISTMAS.........Bing Crosby 35. CHRISTMAS EVE............ Perry Como 36. PRETTY PAPER Glen Campbell 37. GOD REST YE MERRY GENTLEMEN..... Robert Goulet 38. OHOLYNIGHT .............Jerry Vale 39. THE FIRST NOEL Johnny Mathis 40. IT CAME UPON A MIDNIGHT CLEAR Wayne Newton 41. CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY ...........Andy Williams 42. 0 LITTLE TOWN OF BETHLEHEM...... Frank Sinatra 43. 0 COME ALL YE FAITHFUL.............. Ed Ames 44. SILENTNIGHT...............AIMartino 45. JOY TO THE WORLD Ray Conniff Singers 46. HARKI THE HERALD ANGELS SING Frank Sinatra 47. THE LITTLE DRUMMER BOY......AIMartino 48. 0 TANNEBAUM............ Ray Conniff Singers 49. SING NOEL Sandier Young 50. HAVE YOURSELF A MERRY LITTLE CHRISTMAS Tony Bennett Clip And Mail This Coupon ___ Christinas CHEC Radio, Box 1090, Lethbridge NAME ADDRESS PHONE Number of Musical Selection requested Sets him apart from others Comedian's 'hippie' image big aid CHEC'S MUSIC LIST By STEPHEN FORD NEW YORK (NBA) It's not his unconventional attire that stuns you in learning he grossed over last year and expects to exceed that this year. Many show biz types dress bohemian as part of their occupation's endemic eccentricity. It's not the wispy beard or shoulder-length hair either. Most rock musicians sport more upholstery on their heads and face than the average person does on his en- tire body. Then what is it that makes comedian George Carlin so in- congruous? Carlin, 38, is among "the humof avante garde led by Lily Tomlin, Richard Pryor and Woody Allen com- edians who don't depend on mother-in-law jokes as their staple fare. What sets Carlin apart from even them, however, is his over-all "hip- pie" image. Certainly no drawback these days when just about every decent American family has at least one "freak" in its midst, Carlin's image is only one facet of a man whose other sides reveal a sensitive, intelligent and articulate observer of society. He is usually referred to by the press as a latter day Len- nie Bruce. It is an analogy Carlin is weary of. "If someone wants to say I'm a lot like Lennie and my material is he said, "then let them also say I'm a lot like Jonathan Winters or Mel Brooks or Don Rickles because I've used a little of their humor for inspiration. I like them all and don't want to be considered a rip-off of any comedian, even Lennie Bruce." Carlin, dressed as usual in faded jeans and wearing a maroon tee-shirt with "Raisin" in white letters across the chest, appears ever casual but always capable. He can make jokes about his obscenity bust in Milwaukee two years ago, then quickly reel around to the subject of bigotry or the plight of the Irish race. Though his subject can be deadly serious and something close to his heart, Carlin punctuates all conver- sation with a repertoire of voices and characterizations that humorously, but effec- tively, make his point. With three very successful albums out, Carlin's fans know him to be totally irreverent with the most sacred cows fair game for a verbal assault generously lac- ed with street talk and vulgarisms but there's always a reason for anything Carlin says, nothing is calculated to shock. But Carlin can be shocked and he does have some concept of "bad taste" though his critics say otherwise. "There isn't a lot that out- rages he said, "except racial jokes, ethnic jokes. I find nothing funny about that just tasteless." But religion enjoys no such protection from raconteur Carlin. It is one of his most fertile areas for routines. "Religion is self-imposed, race is not. Nobody asks to be born black or white, but peo- ple voluntarily choose their religion. I am an Irish Catholic from New York and I use that in my act. I'm not Show Times putting down Irish Catholics when I do it, I'm telling a story. And he grins, "it's okay to hit your own gang. "All my routines, religion included, have an underlying Saturday, December 7 PARAMOUNT THEATRE CASTAWAY COWBOYS 1 30 4-25 725 10-20 ABSENT MINDED PROFESSOR- 2.55 5 55 8 55 LAST COMPLETE SHOW" 8 55 FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT SUNDAY MATINEE CASTAWAY COWBOYS 2 00 ABSENT MINDED PROFESSOR 3.30 ONE COMPLETE SHOW' 2 00 PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects 7-15 915 LONGEST YARD 7 25 9 25 LAST COMPLETE SHOW 915 RESTRICTED ADULT COLLEGE CINEMA Short Subjects 7 00 9 15 MACON COUNTY LINE 7 35 9 50 LAST COMPLETE SHOW 9 15 RESTRICTED ADULT Sunday, December 8 PARAMOUNT THEATRE CASTAWAY COWBOYS 2.00 700 1020 ABSENT MINDED PROFESSOR- 3-30 830 LAST COMPLETE SHOW' 8'30 FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects 7 15 9.15 LONGEST YARD- 7 25 9-25 LAST COMPLETE SHOW- 9 15 RESTRICTED ADULT COLLEGE CINEMA Short Subjects 7 00 9.15 MACON COUNTY LINE- 7-35 9 50 LAST COMPLETE SHOW 9.15 RESTRICTED ADULT theme. I'm trying to make a point, the comedy is metaphor. If I can get my message together, then convey it to you and give you a followers and us laugh in the process, great! I've filled three roles, jester, sage and poet. And we all have our ideological roles, there politicians, essayists, are edians. PHOTOGRAPHY 416 -13th STREET N. TWO GREAT GIFT IDEAS 1. A Family Portrait Sitting Certificate At this year's special price effective through September 1975. Outdoor sitting certificate also avail- able for next summer. 2. Give something Original this year Our beautiful and unique WILDLIFE GRAPHIC SERIES. Choose from 16 different prints in this series, print, mounted on a board, ready for hanging. Only MEMBER STUDIO HMIU IECIII nil, 5 P> 95 Bring in your photos and let us show you how a frame can add beauty and protection. We carry a complete line of standard frames. Phone 327-7449 Open Tuesday to Saturday 9 a.m. to p.m. Great entertainment with laughter and tears and music and everything else that makes going to the movies worthwhile. flie fabulous long-i mining magical musical...now a mind- boggling cinematic dip. Topol, that "Fiddler on the challenges the universe., but is he strong enough to defy the church? One year ago. The Ameri- can Film Theatre invented a new concept in enter- tainment: a limited en- gagement, subscription se- ries of great films from great plays. NowThe Second Season cometh. Five extraordi- nary films starring some of the world's best actors, di- rected by some of the world's best filmmakers. Two performances only... one evening and one mat- inee, on a Thursday each month, starting in Febru- ary, and at a theatre near you. Order your Season Tickets. Now! Arthur Hiller. who made "Love Story "directs a man on trial who projetses his guilt and his accusers suddenly doubt their own innocence. Alan Bates uncovers the lie and emptiness of a fortieth wedding celebration. Academy Award Winner Glenda Jackson and Susan- nah York take turns at make- believe...and a masquerade ends in death. ----------Ifesj want Season Tickets tor The American Film Theatre.----------- Matinees citizens must include 1 D (HHOW SO tourLocal American Him Theatrei Theatre Code No .PARAMOUNT 951 EXHIBITION DATES Februarys March6 March27 Mayl Junes Seats are unreserved ever seating is guaranteed tor each performance Tickets are not exchange- able or refundable Theatre is subject to change SHtonTlektts'V (All 5 f performances) 'Prices include provincial and local taxes Please send mp________Season Tickets for the following theatre Theatre Names Code Number I For the performance checked Thursdays Mai Eve DD I enclose my check or money order in ihe amount of J----------------------- LI My senior citizen or student I D number III D Please charge D American Express LJ D Diners Club Card number- _Valid thru. Signature Name (Print clearly) City Province Arldrpss The American Him Theatre. SDK 771 si menu 01H032 I The American mm ineatre. SM.si NNcnMMomrMi.ouMiM A Presentation of The Ely Landau Organization Inc., and Cinevision ;