Cougar print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1976-1977, December 02, 1976, Page 7, Image 7

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    Tickets for the Northwest Releasing and
KXL Radio event are on sale at The Ticket
Place at Lipmans, Stevens and Son, First
Federal in Vancouver and the Auditorium.
'Power’ to play
t'Festivities’ planned
he ¡Retired Senior^ Volunteer Program
eVP) and the Clackamas Community Col-
bJHtffinanities and Social Science Division
. ent an evening of "Holiday Festivities"
[day, Dec. 13 from 6:30 to 10 p.m.
'Siheteven i ng activities, to be held at the
■ I Clmmunity Center Mall, will begin at
K) p.|n. with an informal program featur-
Chriktmas Folk Music, a Hanukah play,
»-along carols, a Biblical Christmas story,
Santa Claus.
mmediately following the program, plan-
by [the CCC faculty, will be the RSVP
d-raising "Holiday Dance" (approxima-
8 pirn.)
rhe evening will include many surprises,
eshments and an RSVP raffle.
Orchestra performs
The Portland Chamber Orchestra, the
esf group of its kind in the country,
open its 30th season tonight at 8 p.m.
Datlin Gabel's Center of Performing Arts.
^Featured with the Orchestra will be the
'field College Choir and David Berger, a
’ktland baritone.
h«The Choir will sing "Awake the Trumpets"
m Handel's oratorio "Samson," and the
fining chorus from Bach's cantata "Now
ome, Thou Holy Savior". Berger will solo
tar 1
with the choir and orchestra in the Hovhaness
cantata "30th Ode of Dalomon" and the
"Fantasie on Christmas Carols" by Vaughan
Another guest will be Richard Fuller,
professor of music history and piano at
Linfield College. Fuller will perform Haydn's
famous "Piano Concerto in D" in his own
replica of the Stein fortepiano. The parti­
cular Viennese action of this instrument was
a special delight to Mozart.
The Portland Chamber Orchestra will per­
form the classic Arensky variation on Tschai-
kowsky's song "Christ, When a Child" and
Haydn's "Toy Symphony".
Tickets are available at the door and at
Stevens and Son. The program will also be
presented Dec. 9 at Linfield College.
Pianist slated
Pianist Roger Williams, a popular main­
stay on record and in concert for nearly two
decades, brings his orchestra to the Portland
Auditorium on Saturday, Dec. 11 at 8 p.m.
Williams, whose recording of "Autumn
Leaves" sold over three million copies, has
released an impressive 54 albums that have
sold over 16 million copies. His recordings of
"Born Free" and "Somewhere My Love"
have become popular classics.
Williams recently completed a successful
tour through such countries as Australia,
Japan, Canada, Mexico and South Africa.
Tower of Power returns to Portland's
Paramount Theatre Saturday, Dec. 4, for
one performance at 8 p.m. Also appearing
with Tower of Power will be Asylum Record­
ing Artists - Orleans.
Since 1970, the venerable 10-man band
has amazed audiences world wide with their
fast-paced, funky, and soulful music. No
band better represents the total develop­
ment and integration of both vocal and
instrumental styles than Tower of Power.
Tower's horn section is considered a phen­
omenon by all that hear them. In a national
music magazine, Elton John said of the
Tower Horn Section: "I was amazed by the
stuff they played on my album. Just incred­
ible. And they look great as well." The
famed horn section has recently completed
studio projects with such notables as Rod
Stewart, Van Morrison, Santana, and Gra­
ham Central Station, as well as Elton's
Riding high on the heels of a smash
single, Orleans will be opening the evening's
fare with their brand of well-polished rock.
Their recent single, "You're Still The One"
paved the way for their Asylum album
"Waking and Dreaming", also a recent best
Tickets for this Double-Tee event are S6
in advance and $7 the day of the show.
Available at the Paramount Box Office,
Everybody's, Steven & Son, Meier and Frank,
For What It's Worth Records, and America
in Vancouver.
«ßu/lef returns, heads star-studded evening
recording. Both albums exemplify Brom­
berg's dedicated guitar playing, bluesy bal­
lads, and down home musical resourcefulness
that have made him so popular in this area
of the country.
The Little River Band, newcomers to
the American music scene, have been causing
eyebrows to raise at their innovative sounds
in their Australian home land. Their debut
Harvest album "Little River Band" features
the smash hit single "It's A Long Way There."
Tickets for this Double-Tee event are
only $6 in advance and $7 the day of the
show. Available at the Paramount Box Of­
fice, Everybody's, For What It's Worth
Records, Meier and Frank, Stevens and Son,
and America in Vancouver.
di Singer-songwriter Jimmy Buffett returns
ic> the: Paramount Theatre Friday evening
ec. 10 at 8 p.m. heading a star-studded
Jll which also features the multi-talented
avidlBromberg Band, and special guests
i.te Little River Band.
Jimmy Buffett is a unique singer-song-
j/riter ¡with a knack for being able to com­
pletely defy categorization in any musical
tyle.lHis various roles as a song satirist,
ountry-tinged singer, and sometimes mad-
ap lyricist are examples of his versatility
ilackamas Community College
that often leave concert reviewers baffled
when stuck for a classification of style.
Buffett is best known for his hit singles
"Come Monday," "Pencil Thin Mustache,"
and "Havana Daydreaming" from his latest
ABC Records album of the same name.
David Bromberg's latest Fantasy album
"How Late'll Ya Play 'Til?" features Brom­
berg and band at their best. As a two-record
set, one disc contains live performances
from the Great American Music Hall in
San Francisco, and the other is a studio