Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on May 26, 1974 · Page 93
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May 26, 1974

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 93

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Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 26, 1974
Page:
Page 93
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Page 93 article text (OCR)

The one you hear about more on your tv. Theone you hear about more Preparation H's tv advertising budget is 110 times larger Birt askyourdoctoalxHrt fteptoati^ and, chances ate, hell recommend Nupercainal. · · " ' Only Nupercainal actually contains a local anesthetic-- pibucaine. , · Doctorshaverecognizedthat,inmany cases, Nupercainal provides fast, temporaiy relief from hemorrhoidal iam, bum- mg, and itching. - . - - *"""'.. , Now, who would you rather listen to: ,_Yourtv?Oryour doctor? - ^ Nupeicatnal s avotebtewithout prascri jxton in ointment and suppositories. Harry Warren, dO,.at home in California with his three Oscars atop the piano. Composer for some famous old-time Hollywood musicals, his songs have become classics. by Lloyd Shearer HOLLYWOOD. A merica's two leading songwriters are Irving Berlin, 86, and Harry Warren, 80, both from the sidewalks of New York. ' Almost everyone has heard of Berlin who has been composing songs--about 1000--since 1907, writing words and music to everything from "God Bless America" to "White Christmas." But who has ever heard of Harry Warren? The answer is: relatively few people outside of the show-business world. Yet millions have sung and listened over the years to Harry Warren songs. Here are just a few of the 1000 he's composed: "Chattanooga Choo-Choo," "Lullaby of Broadway," "Atchison, Topeka and the Santa Fe," "Forty-Second Street," "Shuffle Off to Buffalo," "Don't Give Up the Ship," "Cheerful Littie Earful," "Boulevard of Broken Dreams," "I Found a Million-Dollar Baby," "You're My Everything," "You're Getting To Be a Habit With Me," "Shadow Waltz," "I Only Have Eyes For You," "She's a Latin From Manhattan," "You'll Never Know," "Down Argentine Way," "That's Amore," "Serenade in Blue," and countless others. Harry Warren is the forgotten man of American popular music To date more than 50 million copies of his songs have been published. He has won three Academy Awards, for "Lullaby of continued

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