We all know it's Jan 1, 2018 . . . I'm just practicing. It usually takes me 3 to 4 weeks to stop writing the prior year on checks. Interestingly friends and family have started to look weirdly at me when I do that now. Never remember them doing that when I was in my 50's. Oh well I guess it's part of the current landscape. Actually I'm just happy I still have checks to write.
I hope everyone had as much fun over this Holiday Season as our family did. Today marks the end of the celebrations and it's now time to get back to . . . . . Oh Yeah! We're retired! . . . . . Well, with that, let the fun BEGIN!!!
The Turntable starts us off with "The Everly Brothers" and continues with our HS favorites. The flipSide features "The Four Seasons". There has been a tour still making the rounds called "The Jersey Boys" If you haven't seen it and get the chance please go see it! PICTURESQUE! hosts two of our lovely Coachmen members (if they were guys I wouldn't say "lovely") Finally, JL pitches in on Sucks News with a group I have never heard before. "The Cloverton's" and their version of Hallelujah.
Well, That's a wrap!
Till Next week / be safe and I'll see you on the Turntable!
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"All I Have to Do Is Dream" is a popular song made famous by the Everly Brothers, written by Boudleaux Bryant of the husband and wife songwriting team Felice and Boudleaux Bryant, and published in 1958. The song is ranked No. 142 on the Rolling Stone magazine's list of The 500 Greatest Songs of All Time. The song is in AABA form.
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"Come Softly to Me" is a popular song written by Gretchen Christopher, Barbara Ellis and Gary Troxel that was performed by The Fleetwoods, composed of Christopher, Troxel, and Ellis. It was recorded in late 1958, and released and published in 1959; it was the first release for the new Dolphin Records label. Released in 1959, the single reached #1 on the U.S. Billboard Hot 100 in April.
Sanford Clark (born October 24, 1935) is an American country-rockabilly singer and guitarist best known for his 1956 hit "The Fool," written by Lee Hazlewood. The song became a hit in the U.S., peaking at No. 14 on the Country Singles chart, No. 5 on the Black Singles chart, and No. 7 on the Billboard Top 100.