No . . . I have no idea what this sign is talking about. I just found it and I've decided that it could be correct. Otherwise why would someone go to the trouble of making a sign like that??? It says that I should put off Spring Cleaning until Fall. That's Great!
You may think I'm a procrastinator! I'm not! I've always wanted to be one of those guys but never got around to it. Some say I should spend more time in "self reflection". I find that "self reflection" results in to-do lists and I dislike to-do lists more than Spring cleaning. I remember buying a book years ago titled "Read this book . . and . . stay alive". I've already proved that wrong!
"Do nothing . . . life is easier!"
The Fleetwoods and Connie Francis what more could you ask for on The Turntable. Gary Lewis and the Playboys are featured on The flipSide. (look or the Bluebird)
Till Next week / be safe and I'll see you on the Turntable!
Come Softly to Me" is a popular song written by Gretchen Christopher that was performed by The Fleetwoods, composed of Christopher, Barbara Ellis, and Gary Troxel. The original title was "Come Softly," but was changed en route to its becoming a hit. Bob Reisdorf, the owner of Dolphin Records, which in 1960 changed to Dolton Records, was responsible for the title change. He thought that "Come Softly" might be too obvious and considered risqué, so he had it changed to "Come Softly to Me." The title phrase never appears in the song's lyrics
"Sea of Love" is a song written by Philip Baptiste (better known as Phil Phillips) and George Khoury. Phillips' 1959 recording of the song peaked at No. 1 on the U.S. Billboard R&B chart and No. 2 on the Billboard Hot 100. It became a gold record. It was the only top-40 chart song for Phillips, who never recorded another hit.
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"Lipstick on Your Collar" is a song written by Edna Lewis (lyrics) and George Goehring (music) which was a 1959 hit single for Connie Francis. "Lipstick on Your Collar" became the first uptempo Connie Francis single to reach the US Top Ten, peaking at No. 5 on the Billboard Hot 100 in July 1959. That summer the track also reached No. 3 in the UK Singles Chart, and became Francis' first Top Ten hit in Australia at No. 4. It sold over one million copies in the US alone.
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"The All American Boy" is a 1958 talking blues song written and sung by Bobby Bare, but credited by Fraternity Records to Bill Parsons, with songwriting credit to Bill Parsons and Orville Lunsford. While Bare was in the army, Parsons lip synced the record on TV. The song reached #2 on the Billboard charts