THE McGUIRE SISTERS (PHYLLIS McGUIRE) - TYPED LETTER SIGNED 06/05/1995 - HFSID 270251
THE McGUIRE SISTERS: PHYLLIS McGUIRE Phyllis McGuire sends a typed letter to Phyllis Diller saying that she has nothing to contribute right know. Typed Letter signed: "Phyllis McGuire", 1p, 6¼x9¼. No place, 1995 June 5. On her personal letterhead to comedian Phyllis Diller, Los Angeles.
Sale Price $198.00
THE McGUIRE SISTERS: PHYLLIS McGUIRE
Phyllis McGuire sends a typed letter to Phyllis Diller saying that she has nothing to contribute right know.
Typed Letter signed: "Phyllis McGuire", 1p, 6¼x9¼. No place, 1995 June 5. On her personal letterhead to comedian Phyllis Diller, Los Angeles. In full: "What a wonderful note from you. I guess I won't be part of your book with funny moments because at this particular time I can't think of anything that really would be that funny for your project. Hopefully, I'll see you soon. I hope you and your family are well and that you'll come back to see me in the near future. Sincerely". P.S. Is the book project still in the works? March 31st, Bob Stupak was in a horrible, horrible motorcycle accident with his son. He's very lucky to be alive. He was in the Trauma center at University Medical Center up until 3 weeks ago - he's now in a Rehabilitation Hospital and is coming along very well, but it's a slow process. When we talk on the phone I'll fill you in on this tragedy. This is probably why I can't think of anything funny." The McGuire sisters were immensely popular in the pre-rock 1950s, regulars on the Arthur Godfrey TV and radio programs who scored top hits with "Sincerely" (1955) and "Sugartime" (1958). After many years of inactivity, the sisters reunited for the first of many Las Vegas show performances in 1985. Someone belying the trio's wholesome image. The McGuire sisters are enshrined in the National Broadcasters Hall of Fame and the Vocal Groups Hall of Fame. PHYLLIS McGUIRE pursued a solo career for a while. The group's Eisenhower-era wholesome image notwithstanding, Phyllis was the girl friend of mob boss Sam Giancana in the 1960s. A resident of Las Vegas since 1965, she would have had many opportunities to get acquainted with Bob STUPAK, a legendary Las Vegas casino owner, mayoral candidate and all-around character. The Stratosphere tower in Las Vegas was Stupak's dream, although the project wasn't finished until investor's with more capital had taken it over. Stupak invented countless new variations on standard table games and tirelessly promoted his "practically free Las Vegas vacation" packages. Fine condition.
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