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Vegas Guy: Hollywood Casino/Shreveport

SHREVEPORT, La., Jan. 22 (UPI) -- Of all the saloon singers -- those who are still alive anyway -- no one is smoother than Tony Bennett.
JOE BOB BRIGGS, 'The Vegas Guy'

The Almanac

Today is Sunday, Nov. 18, the 322nd day of 2001 with 43 to follow.
By United Press International
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Frederic Ogden Nash (August 19, 1902 – May 19, 1971) was an American poet well known for his light verse. At the time of his death in 1971, the New York Times said his "droll verse with its unconventional rhymes made him the country's best-known producer of humorous poetry".

Nash was born in Rye, New York. His father owned and operated an import-export company, and because of business obligations, the family relocated often.

His family lived briefly in Savannah, GA in a carriage house owned by Juliette Gordon Low, founder of the Girl Scouts; he wrote a poem about Mrs. Low's House. After graduating from St. George's School in Middletown, Rhode Island, Nash entered Harvard University in 1920, only to drop out a year later. He returned to St. George's to teach for a year and left to work his way through a series of other jobs, eventually landing a position as an editor at Doubleday publishing house, where he first began to write poetry.

This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.
It uses material from the Wikipedia article "Ogden Nash."
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