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Little Bit Late

Add to EJ Playlist  Funny song by Lewie Wickham

Porter Wagoner - I'll Go Down Swinging

Add to EJ Playlist  http://www.amaz own-Swinging/dp /B001387A3I

Autry Inman - Ballad of Two Brothers

Add to EJ Playlist  Vietnam War songs: http://rateyour Gershwin/vietna m_war_song_proj ect/

Bill Carlisle - What Kinda Deal Is This

Add to EJ Playlist  Yodeling singer/songwrit er/guitarist Bill Carlisle was the younger brother of popular 1930s country singer Cliff Carlisle. During the '30s, Bill established himself as an expert purveyor of racy, blues-tinged country songs, but during the '50s and '60s, he was best-known for his novelty songs as he and his family band, the Carlisles, became regulars on the Grand Ole Opry. The brothers performed as part of a Carlisle family group on Louisville radio in the 1920s in an early manifestation of the barn-dance format. Brother Cliff gave Carlisle his start as a soloist in 1933 by letting him sit in on an audition at the ARC label. His first single, "Rattlesnake Daddy," became quite popular and later evolved into a bluegrass favorite. Dubbed "Smilin' Bill" by publicists, Carlisle was noted for his precise and extremely fast runs on the guitar. Eventually Bill became almost as popular as his older brother, with whom he shared a talent for yodeling and a tendency to sing songs filled with risqué double entendres, such as "Copper Head Mama" (1934) and "Jumpin' and Jerkin' Blues" (1935). The Carlisle brothers signed with Decca in 1938 and built outward from the blues/Hawaiian core they had established around Cliff Carlisle's pioneer dobro stylings. During a long stint on Knoxville radio station WNOX, they became stars of two barn-dance programs, and Bill continued to appear on other stations around the Southeast as a solo artist. After World War II, the Carlisle brothers signed with the upstart King label, based in Cincinnati, scoring a giant hit with a cover of Ernest Tubb's wartime classic "Rainbow at Midnight" in 1946. Two years later, Bill had his own Top 15 hit with "Tramp on the Street." Cliff eventually retired around 1950, and Bill then organized the Carlisles, a group that despite its family moniker actually included a succession of unrelated individuals, gospel singer Martha Carson and songwriter Betty Amos among them. Carlisle also performed with several 1950s stars in the early stages of their careers -- Don Gibson, Chet Atkins, and Homer & Jethro, among others. It was during these performances that he began to leap about on stage and develop his comical alter ego, Hotshot Elmer, a character he had created earlier in his career. As Elmer, Carlisle would interrupt performances by jumping over chairs, falling off the stairs, and creating general mayhem on stage. Carlisle's trademark athletic leaps earned him the nickname "Jumpin' Bill." The scene was set for the recordings that brought Carlisle his greatest renown in the 1950s: a series of novelty songs, delightfully off-center gospel pieces like "Rusty Old Halo," and straight-countr y harmony numbers recorded for the Mercury label. The first, "Too Old to Cut the Mustard," hit the Top Ten in 1952 and was covered by Rosemary Clooney and other pop artists. The 1950s were much less friendly to lyrics of sexual tension than were the decades in which Carlisle began his career, but "Too Old to Cut the Mustard" was one of several Carlisles numbers (another was the "The Old Knot Hole") that evoked the styles of a more tolerant era. "No Help Wanted" climbed to number one the following year and stayed there five weeks. That year he had three more hits, all of which made it to the Top Ten, including the Ira Louvin song "Taint Nice (To Talk Like That)." Though seemingly striking an old-fashioned pose in their cornball humor, these recordings crackled with an energy in tune with the stirrings of what became rock & roll; they featured sharp electric guitar solos and such instrumental novelties as a bass saxophone. This string of successes led the Opry to invite the Carlisles aboard in 1953. Carlisle's children joined his band in the 1960s, and he had another hit in 1965 with "What Kind of Deal Is This." Carlisle was a fixture of the Opry in later years, performing there up until ten days before his death on March 17, 2003.~ James Manheim, All Music Guide PLEASE NOTE: I divided my uploads between multiple channels, Bookmark this link in your browser for instant access to an index with links to all of John1948's oldies classics. LINK: http://tinyurl. com/Channel-Ind ex

Kathy Barnes "Someday Soon"

Add to EJ Playlist  The version I know best of this song is the #12 1991 hit by Suzy Bogguss. Moe Bandy also charted with this song (#21 in 1982). Kathy had the first single release, making it to a paltry #39 in 1976. Boy, she sure was cute, wasn't she? I always wondered what happened to her after the 1970's. Maybe someone out there knows?

merle haggard - are the good times really over

Add to EJ Playlist  wow 10 years,seems like yesterday and forever ago at the same time,i wish we could go back and it never have had happen,but it did. prayers go out to everyone especially to those who serve or have had served this country we live in. you are the best of the best,wish we could go back to simpler times,i miss the values the people had in my youth.God bless

Legendary Chicken

Add to EJ Playlist  Legendary Chicken Fairy, Big as Life and Twice as Hairy!

Del Wood - Down Yonder (1951)

Add to EJ Playlist  Charted at #4 in Billboard in September 1951 (#5 Country). This was Del's only national hit on the Billboard charts. 6 other versions of this song also charted in 1951. The other versions charted at #14 (Joe "Fingers" Carr), #17 (Champ Butler), #15 (Freddy Martin and his orchestra), #16 (Eddie Smith and the Chief), #22 (Lawrence Cook) and #26 (Frank Petty Trio). This song was originally a #1 hit for Ernest Hare and Billy Jones and #9 for the Peerless Quartet, both in 1921. Written by L. Wolfe Gilbert. The other side of this single is "Mine, All Mine".

Little David Wilkins - One Monkey Dont Stop No Show

Add to EJ Playlist  onebigdaddy623- I do not own this music nor am I getting any monetary profit or gain from this music. I am just a fan. All rights belong to their respective owner.

Jay Lee Webb - I Come Home A Drinkin'

Add to EJ Playlist  I Come Home A Drinkin' http://www.musi m/jay_lee_webb/ i_come_home_a_d rinkin'

Benny Barnes - Yearning

Add to EJ Playlist  The Rockin' Honky Tonk Man http://www.musi rds-cds/benny+b arnes

Chet Atkins "Frog Kissin"

Add to EJ Playlist  Here is a great song written by the ever crazy Ray Stevens, sung by Chet. It's about frogs and princes and fairy tales and happy ever afters and all that mushy stuff, but I bet you'll like it! I sure got a kick out of making it! Here's the lyrics: Do you remember in the fairy tale? How the wicked witches spell changed the handsome prince to a toad Through the power of her potion she handed him the notion That he was lower than the dirt in the road And though she left him green and warted her evil plan was thwarted When there chanced to happen by a young miss Who in spite of his complexion offered her affection And broke the wicked curse with her kiss Chorus: Well if you've never been a frog kissin' Then you don't know what you've been missin' There's a world of opportunity under each and every log If you've never been a charm breaker And if you've never been a handsome prince maker Just a slow down turn around bend down And kiss you a frog Once upon a time ago I was down and feelin' low Like a lonely frog in a pond Life was just a joke And I was very near a croak and I was zapped by life's wicked wand Then in the depth's of my depression There came a true expression Of a love from a lady so sweet She gave warm fuzzy feet Feelings that were healing And knocked me of my little web feet If you've never been a frog kissin' Then you don't know what you've been missin' There's a world of opportunity under each and every log If you've never been a charm breaker And if you've never been a handsome prince maker Just a slow down turn around bend down And kiss you a frog Chorus: There's a happy ever after land Deep within the heart of man Where a prince or princess abides But all we get are glimpses Of the handsome prince or princess Cause there covered by a green warty hide And though there full of life's potential There lackin' one essential To enable them to shine like a star And that's to have some guy or misses Smother 'em with kisses And love them while there just like they are And that's the secret of frog kissin And you can do it to If you'll just listen Just slow down turn around bend down And kiss you a frog Ribit ribit This video dedicated to my beautiful woman.

Tom T Hall Your Man Loves You Honey

Add to EJ Playlist  Tom T Hall singing one of my favorite love songs.

Norro Wilson - Do It To Someone You Love

Add to EJ Playlist  Country Music, Honky Tonk http://www.musi m/norro_wilson/ do_it_to_someon e_you_love__fsz __mono

Tom T. Hall - Homecoming

Add to EJ Playlist  "No, we don't ever call them beer joints, night clubs are the places where I work, you meet a lot of people there, but no, there ain't no chance of gettin' hurt" - Tom T. Hall. Complete lyrics below. Vocals: Tom T. Hall Words & Music: Tom T. Hall Original Album: Homecoming (Mercury Records - 1969) Lyrics: I guess I should've written, Dad, to let you know that I was coming home I've been gone so many years, I didn't realize you had a phone I saw your cattle coming in, boy they're looking mighty fat and slick I saw Fred at the service station, told me that his wife is awful sick You heard my record on the radio, oh, well it's just another song But I've got a hit recorded and it'll be out on the market 'fore too long I got this ring in Mexico, no, it didn't cost me quite a bunch When you're in the business that I'm in, the people call it puttin' up a front I know I've lost a little weight, I guess I am looking kind of pale If you didn't know me better, Dad, you'd think that I'd just gotten out of jail No, we don't ever call them beer joints, night clubs are the places that I work You meet a lot of people there, but no, there ain't much chance of gettin' hurt I'm sorry that I couldn't be there with you all when Momma passed away I was on the road and when they came and told me it was just too late I drove by the grave to see her, boy, that really is a pretty stone I'm glad that Fred and Jan are here, it's better than you being here alone Well I knew you's gonna ask me who the lady is that's sleeping in the car That's just a girl who works for me and, man, she plays a pretty mean guitar We worked in San Antone last night, she didn't even have the time to dress She drove me down from Nashville and to tell the truth I guess she needs the rest Well, Dad, I gotta go, we got a dance to work in Cartersville tonight Let me take your number down, I'll call you, and I promise you I'll write Now you be good and don't be chasin' all those pretty women that you know And by the way if you see Barbara Walker tell her that I said "Hello."

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