Good Morning Everyone!
Fall is the most beautiful time of year don't ya think? I'd love it a lot more if those leaves would just leave all by themselves. Unfortunately we need to rake them up, put them in bags and pay to have them taken away! Soon leaves will be gone leaving behind skeletal remains. Perfect backdrop for Halloween! Which reminds me . . . have you bought your candy yet? It's OK if you don't have trick or treaters! Who'll know?
Saturday November 4th Rally! LUNCH ANYONE?
Joan and I take our last annual trip to Wisconsin the 4th of November. Lunch will be at the Courthouse Pub in Manitowoc around 11:30 AM on Saturday Nov 4th. Let me know if you can make it. Most will not be able to attend so we'll take pictures and publish them as soon as we can. Hopefully we'll all be together for the dedication of Skip's "Spirit of the Rivers" next summer.
Till Next week / Stay safe and I'll see you on the Turntable!
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"Wake Up Little Susie" is a popular song written by Felice and Boudleaux Bryant and published in 1957.
The song is best known in a recording by The Everly Brothers, issued by Cadence Records as catalog number 1337. The Everly Brothers record reached number one on the Billboard Pop chart and the Cash Box Best Selling Records chart, despite having been banned from Boston radio stations for lyrics that, at the time, were considered suggestive, according to a 1986 interview with Don Everly. "Wake Up Little Susie" also spent seven weeks atop the Billboard country chart.
"Put Your Head on My Shoulder" is a song written by Canadian singer-songwriter Paul Anka. Anka's version was recorded in August 1958 and released as a single by ABC-Paramount in 1959 as catalog number 4510040. It was arranged and conducted by Don Costa. The B-side was "Don't Ever Leave Me". "Put Your Head on My Shoulder" became very successful, reaching number 2 on the Billboard Hot 100.
"It's Only Make Believe" is a song written by Jack Nance and American country music artist Conway Twitty, and produced by MGM Records' Jim Vienneau, released by Twitty as a single in July 1958. The single topped both U.S. and the UK Singles Chart, and was Twitty's only number-one single on the pop charts of either country.
Till Next Week