I'm not sure kids these days understand what "Trick or Treat" really means. Last year I told one of the little guys "I'll take the Trick" . . . He was only about 4 years old but he looked at me like I was from a different planet! Oh well, I just gave him the candy and he left with a big smile on his face.
"The times they are a changin" . . . Dillon
Rally participants so far: (It's not too late to Join us!)
John & Sharon Magnusson
John & Del Torrison
John & Joan Harvey
Dick & Marie Neuses
Skip & Lynn Wallen
The Turntable - Chain Gang / Come Go with Me . . . The flipSide - Rag Doll / You should be dancing . . . PICTURESQUE! - Skip 'Bearly" made it! . . . Gulliver's Travels - Gulliver Travels The Black Hills and Environs . . . The Club PUB - A crazy Stock Market
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"The Battle of New Orleans" is a song written by Jimmy Driftwood. The song describes the War of 1812 Battle of New Orleans from the perspective of an American soldier; In Billboard magazine's rankings of the top songs in the first 50 years of the Billboard Hot 100 chart, "The Battle of New Orleans" was ranked as the 28th song overall and the number-one country music song to appear on the chart.
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"Come Go with Me" is a song written by C. E. Quick (a.k.a. Clarence Quick), an original member (bass vocalist) of the American doo-wop vocal group The Del-Vikings (also spelled Dell Vikings on Dot records releases, with no dash). When the group signed with Dot Records in 1957, the song became a hit, peaking at #4 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart and becoming the group's highest-charting song.