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Sal Mineo on Whats My Line 1957 Sal Mineo appears as a mystery challenger on this episode of the original What's My Line from June 30, 1957.
Tags: Sal  Mineo  Whats  My  Line 
Added: 23rd December 2007
Views: 1527
Rating:
Posted By: Lava1964
Gary Cooper on Whats My Line The great Gary Cooper was the mystery challenger on the October 18, 1959 episode of What's My Line. (This is a real treat. Gary Cooper did not make many television appearances.)
Tags: Gary  Cooper  Whats  My  Line 
Added: 16th March 2009
Views: 2225
Rating:
Posted By: Lava1964
Natalie Wood on Whats My Line The lovely Natalie Wood was a mystery challenger on this episode of What's My Line from April 24, 1966.
Tags: Natalie  Wood  Whats  My  Line 
Added: 16th March 2009
Views: 1789
Rating:
Posted By: Lava1964
Nelson Eddy on Whats My Line 1953 From June 7, 1953, actor/singer Nelson Eddy is a mystery challenger on What's My Line.
Tags: Whats  My  Line  Nelson  Eddy 
Added: 4th March 2009
Views: 1433
Rating:
Posted By: Lava1964
My Coloring Book Voice OF Barbra Streisand singing "My Coloring Book" - Arranged and conducted by Robert Mersey, the song was released as Barbra Streisand's second single release in November 1962, When this song became a hit in 1963, there were 3 singles out: Barbra Streisand, Kitty Kallen, and Sandy Stewart. Streisand's didn't chart, while the other two were about equal
Tags: Barbra  Streisand  My  Coloring  Book  1962 
Added: 16th March 2009
Views: 1371
Rating:
Posted By: mia_bambina
Branch Rickey on Whats My Line Branch Rickey, one of baseball's greatest minds, was a mystery challenger on What's My Line on September 13, 1959. Rickey had twice revolutionized the game: He introduced the farm system in the 1920s. He also signed Jackie Robinson to a contract, effectively racially integrating the major leagues. Rickey's proposed Continental Baseball League never got off the ground, but it did prompt the exisitng major leagues to grant expansion franchises.
Tags: Branch  Rickey  Whats  My  Line 
Added: 8th March 2009
Views: 1632
Rating:
Posted By: Lava1964
Lincoln Assassination Witness on Ive Got a Secret The last surviving witness to Abraham Lincoln's assassination, 96-year-old Samuel Seymour, is a challenger on I've Got A Secret in 1956. (He died two months later.)
Tags: Lincoln  Assassination  Witness 
Added: 14th April 2008
Views: 159186
Rating:
Posted By: Lava1964
Id Like to Buy the World a Coke In the 1970s, market research showed that consumers preferred the taste of Pepsi over Coke. The Pepsi Challenge is still being conducted today. But Coke came up with what is arguably the best of all cola commercials, the 1971 I'd Like to Buy the World a Coke ad. This landmark was recalled in Christmas versions in 1983 and 1984, and a 1990 Super Bowl ad, which was enough to make some Baby Boomers weep with nostalgia
Tags: coke  christmas  candles  candlight  cocacola  home  love  harmony 
Added: 30th December 2007
Views: 2439
Rating:
Posted By: Sophia
Lenny Bruce on Steve Allen 1 Not his best (censorship) but he opened the door for future comics to speak their mind.Glue trivia A famous actor was having Chinese food and put hot mustard on the food and said they should put this in glue.Hence oil of mustard is in glue now to prevent it from being sniffed.
Tags: Lenny  Bruce  on  Steve  Allen 
Added: 31st December 2007
Views: 2266
Rating:
Posted By: tommy7
National Police Gazette The National Police Gazette, often simply referred to as the Police Gazette, was an American newspaper founded in 1845 by two journalists, Enoch E. Camp and George Wilkes. The editor and proprietor from 1877 until his death in 1922 was Richard Kyle Fox, an immigrant from Ireland, who turned the publication into something close to a national institution. With its focus on lurid crime, sleaze, vice, and bimbos, it was a periodical commonly found in the nation's pool rooms, barber shops, and taverns. Its sexy illustrations and advertisements sometimes challenged the obscenity laws of the day. What really made the Police Gazette popular was its coverage of sports. No other newspaper in the United States covered sports to its extent--especially prize fighting. Published on pink paper, its coverage of major boxing events was so beloved by the public that often 300,000 issues were printed to satisfy demand following an important bout. The usual run was about 150,000 copies--easily enough to make it a gold mine for Fox. Fox started the tradition of awarding championship belts to boxers. Fox died in 1922 and the Great Depression hurt circulation considerably the following decade. Neverthelees the Police Gazette survived as a periodical in various forms until 1977.
Tags: National  Police  Gazette 
Added: 30th January 2014
Views: 907
Rating:
Posted By: Lava1964

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