The boswell sisters nothing was sweeter than the boswell sisters

"Little Donkey" is a popular Christmas song, which was written by Eric Boswell and became a hit in late 1959. The Beverley Sisters recorded and released a cover version of the song also in 1959.

Cremation has taken place. Family and friends are invited to a graveside service at Evergreen Cemetery on Saturday October 21, 2017 at 2:00 . Friends wishing to remember Ross with a memorial donation are asked to consider the Heart & Stroke Foundation.

Barb retired in 1992 after working over 30 years at the CIBC in Ridgetown where she made many friends. She was a 51 year member of the ., most recently being a member of the Randolph Churchill Chapter in Blenheim where she attended meetings with her niece and friend Kandace Bliss.  She also enjoyed singing since her childhood and was able to share her talent singing in the choir of the Blenheim United Church and before that at Ridgetown United for many years.

“Every advance in this half-century: Social Security, civil rights, Medicare, aid to education…one after another-came with the support and leadership of American Labor.” Jimmy Carter

Diocesan Pastoral Council: PO Box 45, Boshoek, 0301. Fax: 086 561 7634.
E-mail: [email protected] . Mr. Bob Matshana, Cell: 082 458 3114,
Mrs. Maggie Bopalamo; Cell: 082 332 4142, Mrs. Thenjiwe Mdlalose,
Cell: 084 704 0057.

June 24: We have reached our June fundraising goal. That means this month's bills are paid! Any additional donations allow us to aquire new shows and expand our services. How and why should I donate?

From Minnesota, Patty, Maxene and Laverne Andrews based their early style on the close harmonizing of the Boswell Sisters, but even tighter and often with a jump beat. They had a No. 1 hit with the Yiddish tune “Bei Mir Bist Du Schoen” and found their ideal composer in Raye, who filled out their catalogue with jive novelties like “Scrub Me, Mama, With a Boogie Beat” and “Mister Five by Five.” “Bugle Boy” was a near-duplicate to another Raye song for the trio, “Beat Me, Daddy, Eight to the Bar,” about a Texas pianist “but the way he likes to play is eight to the bar.” The sisters often served as Bing Crosby’s backup group in both ballads and novelty songs. To the crooner, they were the three-headed musical equivalent of Bob Hope: Bing’s foil and equals. And like Hope they were tireless entertainers of the troops overseas. The Sisters’ comic verve sent messages of solidarity and cheer from the home front to the war front.

The Boswell Sisters Nothing Was Sweeter Than The Boswell SistersThe Boswell Sisters Nothing Was Sweeter Than The Boswell SistersThe Boswell Sisters Nothing Was Sweeter Than The Boswell SistersThe Boswell Sisters Nothing Was Sweeter Than The Boswell Sisters