Saturday Evening Post. 2/2/1946, Vol. 218 Issue 31, p18-82. 4p.
BROTHERS, SIBLING rivalry, ORCHESTRA, and FAMILY-owned business enterprises
The article features brothers and musicians James Francis and Thomas Francis Dorsey, members of the Dorsey Brother orchestra. On May 30, 1935, the brothers had a violent fight which led to their separation. After their separation, they both achieved success in their careers. According to their mother, the two always fight since their childhood. The brothers reunited after the death of their father in 1942 and they decided to partner in a business.
New Yorker; 2/23/1981, Vol. 57 Issue 1, p90-100, 8p
SAXOPHONISTS, TENORS (Singers), and MUSIC
The article focuses on the life of Lester Young, a tenor saxophonist. He was a man with an oriental face and heavy-lidded eyes. He often wore collar pins and ankle-length coats. His models were Frank Trumbauer and Jimmy Dorsey who were not the best jazz players. Young died in 1959 and he was idolized by other saxophonists.
TIME Magazine; 4/24/1950, Vol. 55 Issue 17, p106, 1p
DIXIELAND music and JAZZ musicians
The article reports on the reemergence of Dixieland music in the entertainment industry in Manhattan, New York City in April 1950. American jazz musician Jimmy Dorsey recorded two Dixieland songs with the Original Dorseyland Jazz Band, namely, "Charley My Boy" and "Johnson Rag." Other featured musicians are Phil Harris, Tommy Dorsey, and Gene Krupa.