Hello Stan? Did you make parole yet? Comment posted by visaman on Wednesday, June 11th 2008 at 4:30am.
Gary Coleman did a Harris Bank commercial in I wanna say 1975. Comment posted by 1980sfan on Wednesday, June 11th 2008 at 8:03am.
If Stan has to balance his checkbook, the charge is $40 an hour! Comment posted by smctopia on Sunday, June 15th 2008 at 8:17pm.
here's how the rest of that "Hello Stan?" conversation went....
"I thought I'd get up nice and early, take a walk down to the bank...and if you don't have my money I'll bash your (FCC banned word) head in"..this is of course in reference to Joe Pesci's character Nicky Santoro in the movie "Casino" Comment posted by GalagaFleetCommander on Tuesday, May 4th 2010 at 10:41am.
Very amusing how basically most people now a days would laugh at needing a "personal banker" to do most of these things. Most telling is... a scene where a person is on a public pay phone, calling a personal banker to simply move money from savings to checking, lol. Comment posted by afdave on Tuesday, May 4th 2010 at 11:54am.
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This clip has been viewed 2892 times. This clip debuted on FuzzyMemories.TV on Tuesday, June 10th 2008.
This one features Sara Jane Whitman (Sara Ramos) as the baby. As she wrote to us in May of 2009:
"Here's my story: I have two older brothers, identical twins, and my mom had an agent trying to help get them into commercials. For whatever reason they weren't selected for any commercials (though I think one was in a TIDE commercial that never aired). When I was about 18 months old, my mom was talking to the agent and mentioned that she had a blonde hair/blue-eyed baby girl and the agent sent us on an audition for Pampers. I'm not sure this part is right, but as I think it goes, they didn't pick me. Later, the agent called my mom to say they wanted me to come back because I was so well behaved while waiting for the audition. Maybe the original baby was better looking, but not so well behaved? So, my mom brought me. She said I drank Evian water all day - and the crew sent her home with a case of it after the shoot since I liked it so much.
Here we are, 31 years later, and I had never seen the commercial until a work colleague found it on YouTube. I tried about 10 years ago to get it from Pampers. They sent me a few commercials, but none were me. I tried the ad agency and then the university housing the ad agency's old film reels. Nothing came through. I stopped trying and a month or so ago received an email from a colleague asking if the baby in the commercial on YouTube was me. And, yes it is! I really can't thank you enough. It was so very fulfilling to finally watch something that has been so much a part of my life story. You can't imagine what this means to me. To ultimately see this for the first time on YouTube was surreal and enjoyed by my entire family. So thank you, thank you."
It seems the marketing was also way better back in the '70s then it is today. Do you think they would be able to get away with a commercial that just has ordinary people working and smiling while a nonsense jingle is playing for a WHOLE MINUTE???? When this aired on TV, this would have been a whole commercial break during Bozo's Circus or Ray Rayner. Also, I love the fact that they used ordinary people to sell their products and not some creepy clown and his high on LSD make up friends (even though Ronald was around during this time as well as Grimace).