Don't know about you but I've been a bit naughty this year. I could tell you what I did but I don't want to bother you with silly details. Still, I'm hopeful that Santa will come through. Two years ago I got a big wet box. I later found that the grandkids had filled it with snow to go with the snowmobile I didn't get.
Huh! . . . Is there a pattern emerging here?
OK! The Turntable is full of really GREAT HS favorites . . . Be sure you check out the flipSide - Starting today we'll be playing Christmas music on the flip for the rest of the month. This week features James Taylor. Great voice, great Holiday songs . . . Finally on Sucks News we play the Trailer for "Christmas Vacation" If you haven't seen that movie . . . IT'S TIME YOU DO!!!
Till Next week / be safe and I'll see you on the Turntable!
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"Long Tall Sally" is a rock and roll 12-bar blues song written by Robert "Bumps" Blackwell, Enotris Johnson, and Little Richard; recorded by Little Richard; and released in March 1956 on the Specialty Records label. The single reached number one on the Billboard rhythm and blues chart, staying at the top for six of 19 weeks, while peaking at number six on the pop chart. It received the Cash Box Triple Crown Award in 1956.
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"It's So Easy!" is a rock-and-roll song written by Buddy Holly and Norman Petty. It was originally released as a single in 1958 by the Crickets, which failed to chart. it was the final release by the Crickets when Holly was still in the band. A cover version of the song by Linda Ronstadt in 1977 was a Top Five hit on the Billboard Hot 100 chart.
"A Lover's Question" is a 1958 pop/R&B hit for Clyde McPhatter. The single was written by Brook Benton and Jimmy T. Williams and was Clyde McPhatter's most successful pop and R&B release. The bass singer is Noah Hopkins. "A Lover's Question" made it to #6 on the Billboard Hot 100 and was #1 for one week on the R&B chart. Country singer Del Reeves took the song to #14 on the Hot Country Singles chart in 1970.
"Poison Ivy" is a popular song by American songwriting duo Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller. It was originally recorded by The Coasters in 1959. It went to #1 on the R&B chart, #7 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart, and #15 in the UK. This was their third top-ten hit of that year following "Charlie Brown" and "Along Came Jones
Till Next Week