Scotty Bowman shares milestone memories
With Hall sizzling in goal, wily Dickie Moore a sparkplug up front after a two-year retirement and Harvey and Arbour anchoring the defense, the Blues won their semifinal series in seven games against the North Stars, with three games going to overtime
Real Deal Memorabilia (Other Memorabilia & Collectibles)
Real Deal Memorabilia (Other Memorabilia & Collectibles)
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This is the classic adaptation of Charles Dickens' novel, starring Dickie Moore, the most popular child star of the 1930s. Oliver Twist is a poor orphan boy in 1830s London, wretched and abused by his workhouse master. When he flees the orphanage, he stumbles into the clutches of a gang of thieves, pick-pockets, and worse in London's seedy inner city where Dickens' most notorious villain, Fagin (Irving Pichel), resides. Fagin threatens to lead little Oliver into a life of crime and deprivation, but in true Dickensian style our tiny hero fights back. With the help of a kind benefactor, Mr. Brownlow (Alec B. Francis) justice will prevail once more for Oliver, but not before he has to learn some hard lessons. Directed by William J. Cowen, this is the quintessential version of Dickens' most enduring novel and a sure favorite for young and old alike.
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2 LPs on 1 CD: CAT MEETS THE CHICK (1956)/THE JAZZ ODYSSEY OF JAMES RUSHING ESQ. (1957). Personnel includes: Jimmy Rushing (vocals, piano); Ada Moore (vocals); Eddy Barefield, Budd Johnson, Willard Brown, Buddy Tate (saxophone); Buck Clayton, Emmett Berry (trumpet); Dicky Wells, Vic Dickensen (trombone); Tony Parenti (clarinet); Sir Charles Thompson, Ken Kersey, Cliff Jackson, Hank Jones (piano); Steve Jordan (guitar); Milt Hinton, Aaron Bell, Walter Page (bass); Jo Jones, James Osie Johnson, Zuggy Singleton (drums). Recorded in 1955-56. Includes liner notes by Irving Townshend. Jimmy Rushing's first two Columbia Records albums, recorded in 1955 and 1956 and originally released in 1956 and 1957, both have concepts behind them. Cat Meets Chick is actually co-billed to Ada Moore (who had just made her Broadway debut in House of Flowers) and trumpeter Buck Clayton, and it is a story in jazz, the story being Rushing and Clayton's attempts to woo Moore in song. The plot is silly, but it's just an excuse to have Rushing, sometimes joined by the pleasant alto of Moore, fronting Clayton's Count Basie-style orchestra on some old favorites. The Jazz Odyssey of James Rushing, Esq. traces the development of jazz through four cities, each of which is represented by three songs: New Orleans, Kansas City, Chicago, and New York. Again, the concept is little more than a framing device, but producer Irving Townsend, using different musicians for each mini-set, does get the feel of jazz in each locale. Rushing, in his early fifties, may not have the voice he did when he was with Basie, but his performances are spirited and his first-ever piano accompaniment on his own Tricks Ain't Walkin' No More is a delight. The backup musicians, many of whom get solos, are a who's who of jazz greats, including Billy Butterfield, Urbie Green, Milt Hinton, Hank Jones, Jo Jones, Walter Page, and Zutty Singleton. With that kind of lineup, presenting the history of jazz (especially as it might sound
When Vladimir Tarasenko skates in his third NHL All-Star game Sunday in Los Angeles, he’s proud of the fact that many will be watching back home. Sure they’ll be looking on from St. Louis, as Tarasenko will be the Blues’ lone representative in the game. But they’ll also be watching from Russia, keeping an eye on one of their native sons. The puck will drop at Staples Center at 2:30 p. m. St. Louis time, which is 11:30 p. m. in Russia. “Hockey is big in Russia,” Tarasenko said. “Our country won a couple of World Championships and now kids want to play hockey and they can watch the NHL. When I was young, I didn’t have TV channel to watch NHL and we didn’t have internet. The All-Star game is made for Russian hockey fans, many whom follow individuals rather than teams. There’s the Washington Capitals’ Alex Ovechkin, Pittsburgh’s Evgeni Malkin (although he is not competing this season because of a lower-body injury), Columbus’ Sergei Bobrovsky, Tampa Bay’s Nikita Kucherov and Tarasenko. “Obviously, everybody cheers for (Ovechkin), but people cheer for your specific town,” Tarasenko said. “So for example, Dynamo Moscow fans, they cheer for ‘Ovi. In Novosibirsk, they’ll cheer for me. “It’s pretty cool come back every summer to the place where you start, where you make your first steps on the ice — lot of good memories. It’s amazing when you walk in and you know every guy and every women who works in the building. I like Russian fans, they support us really well and we can feel it here. The success of Tarasenko in St. Louis — 127 goals in 308 games — has turned some of his Russian fans into Blues’ supporters. He took note of that when he went home last summer after the team’s trip to the Western Conference finals. “There was some people who was cheering for Blues even before I come here (in 2010),” Tarasenko said. “But yeah, people come to me and say, ‘We follow the Blues, good luck and win the Stanley Cup. ’ Fans in Novosibirsk are friendly and they always wish good luck to me and support me. ”. They’ll be tuned in Sunday to see Tarasenko represent the Blues. “We have a really great team and it’s true, hockey is not a one-guy game,” he said. “It’s not like golf, you’re not playing for yourself, you’re playing for a team. I can show the young guys (in Russia) how you can play good here and you show them that you finally reach your dream and it’s not impossible. BLUEs ON ALL-CENTURY TEAM As part of the festivities surrounding the All-Star Game in the NHL’s centennial season, the 100 best players in league history were selected and announced Friday. Fourteen Blues made the list, though it’s easy to make the case that many of them had the bulk of their success with other teams. The list featured Martin Brodeur, Grant Fuhr, Wayne Gretzky, Glenn Hall, Doug Harvey, Brett Hull, Al MacInnis, Dickie Moore, Adam Oates, Jacques Plante, Chris Pronger, Brendan Shanahan, Peter Stastny and Scott Stevens.
Dickie's Caramel Pecan Bars Recipe (cake mix, butter)
Mrs. Moore's Chocolate Cake (baking soda, butter, buttermilk, cocoa powder, eggs, flour, sugar, vanilla extract, vegetable oil, water)
Mom's Chocolate Gravy (Rachel Moore) Recipe (sugar, hershey bars, flour, lowfat milk, lowfat milk, eggs, vanilla extract)
Sausage Cheese Puffs (biscuit baking mix, sausage, cheddar cheese, water)
Dickie Moore (actor) - Wikipedia
John Richard "Dickie" Moore, Jr. (September 12, 1925 – September 7, 2015) was an American actor, known later in life as Dick Moore. He was one of the last surviving ...
Dickie Moore - IMDb
Dickie Moore, Actor: Out of the Past. Dickie Moore made his acting and screen debut at the age of 18 months in the 1927 John Barrymore film The Beloved Rogue (1927 ...
Dickie Moore (ice hockey) - Wikipedia
Richard Winston "Dickie" Moore (January 6, 1931 – December 19, 2015) was a Canadian professional hockey player, successful businessman and community philanthropist.
File:Dickie Moore in Youth Runs Wild.jpg - Wikimedia Commons
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Happy Birthday, Dickie Moore! | cinematically insane
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