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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 24, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta A WARM WELCOME AWAITS YOU MARQUIS HOTEL The LetHbtidge Herald TELEVISION GUIDE 328-4038 Indian Painter Accuses Silence has always been a .mark of_ the Indian character speaking only when he has something worthwhile to sa' and only when the lisienei could be trusted with another man's thoughts. "The Silence Is Broken' when George Clutesi, who lives on an Indian reservation a Port Albernl on Vancouver Is- land, tells his story on CTV'S "Our World" on Tuesday, July 28, to p.m. on chau Del 13. By any measure in the white man's culture George Clutesi is a successful citizen. He and his wife have raised six children o: their own and now care for two foster children. He has written two successful books and writing a third. He creates paintings which now cost thou- sands of dollars each and tra- vels the country giving lectures His mural for the Indian pavil- ion at Expo still stands as a tribute to the West Coast In- dian. But Clutest is not always comfortable in the white man's world. In this program Clutesi blames the Christian mission- aries and the Indian agents for the insensitive and sometimes inhuman ways the Indian has been treated. The people of his father's generation had begun to integrate very well when the church interferred and upset de whole process. Also in the program, we see some of Clutesi's paintings of Indian life. Along the way he talks of how the Indian lived in tMs country and looks sadly at parts of the land which have been burned over by forest fire or the great ugly open wounds left by the logging companies. Speaking softly and eloquent- ly, Clutesi talks about what it's like to be an Indian and what it was like before the white man came and what lite could be for us all if we had the good Sense to stop and listen to what the Indian has to say. Big Seller -Cofjllion's Woodstock album set. containing music from the soundtrack of the Warner Bros film hit, earned an RIAA-certt- Eed gold record for sales in ex- -5. of in one week. LISTINGS FOR SATURDAY, JULY 25 TO FRIDAY. JULY 31 PRACTICE SESSION FOR COMPOSER OF THE SWINGIN' SHEPHERD BLUES Flutist Moe Koffman Hits It Big On Both Sides Of The Border Style and discipline. These two words express the' essence of Morris "Moe" Koff- man. Watch him at a rehearsal or a CBC television show, and you first notice the style in his elegant dress, whether sober "lusiness suit or brilliant "mod." Later, in the studio corridor, you see the discipline, as Moe lowly paces back and forth, back and forth, practising elab- orate runs and scales on the lute for the taping session to come. Hoffman's latest display o( lusical style is on display now n The Music Machine, CBC- TV's summer color series fea- uring the latest hit pop and ock tunes, seen each Sunday at p.m., cm CJLH-TV. Moe fronts 14-man band, and is frequent- r spotlighted in saxophone and flute solos. The man who achieved inter- ational renown for his Swingin' hepherd Blues was born in Don'f Miss These studies, first violin, then clarinet and saxo- phone. After formal studies at the Royal Conservatory of Music, Moe .gigged around with local bands, including those of Benny Louis, Rudy Spratt and Leo Romanelli, and, in 1949, was chosen Canada's top alto saxo- phone player in the Jazz Un- limited poll. In 1950, he began a four-year stint below the border, playing with Sonny Dunham, Buddy Morrow, Jimmy Dorsey, Char- lie Barnet, Art Mooney, Tex Beneke and Ralph Flanagan dead for .recording dates, and the Perry Como Sliow on television. He also became serious about playing the flute, studying with Harold Bennett, principal of the Metropolitan Opera Orches- tra. Back in Canada, Moe spent and soon made Ms famed recording of the Swingin' Shep- herd, which set him off on a round of personal appearances all over North America, This tune has since been re- corded by more than 100 artists including David Rose, Manto- vani, Ted Heath, Zavier Cugat, Count Basie, Ella Fitzgerald and Herbie Mann CMoe's favor- ite Over the years since. Koff- Iii Big Demand Those pretty singers and dan- cers on NBC-TV's "The Dean Martin Show" may labor anony- mously but they do not go un- noticed. The show receives many requests for their pictures and the men in a National Guard outfit even sent in a peti- tion to adopt the girls. CBC television and radio mu- sic, both as sideman and lead- er, and has appeared on such programs as Juliette, Parade, the Tommy Hunter Show, Show of the Week and many specials. He has also been much in de- mand in the concert hall as or- chestra leader and arranger, and this June led the band that shared billing and did the ac- companiments for a triumph- ant Toronto appearance by singer Dionne Warwick. He makes frequent quick visits to the U.S., and has ap- peared many times on the John- ny Caison television show. Lately, Koffman has been ex- perimenting with electrified wind instruments, and has de- veloped an interesting tech- nique for playing two saxo- phones simultaneously, which he does on his most recent al- bums, Moe Koffman Goes Eleo- 1 trie and Curried SouL VACATION TIME COLEMAN 2-BURNER CAMP STOVE Regular 19.9S SPECIAL ONLY 15.9S I GALLON CAN COLEMAN CAMP STOVE FUEl SPECIAL 1.59 VENUS 3 Ib. Cel.jfill SLEEPING ROBE REGULAR 10.50 Special DOWNTOWN 606-408 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-5767 NORTH-LETHBRIDGE 324 13lh Slroet North Phono 328-4441 ;