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Alton (Lott) lived there then, working at the University of Mississippi Medical Center, so we lived in the same household. The singer is Joe Manuel, radio performer and emcee of the Saturday Night Jamboree in Memphis.Manuel's songs were first credited to Earl Perterson, but, apart from the yodel that did not sound right to us 30 years ago, and the researches Escott, Hawkins, and Davis asked many people who the singer might have been.Car engines continued to get bigger and more powerful and gas cost 29 cents.Following the discovery of a vaccine against Polio, the first mass vaccination of children against begins.
Whether Sam Phillips recorded this as a radio advertisement only or as a potential record release of one of Manuel's better known commercials, we will probably never know.Joe Manuel wrote the song in the early 1940s and it become much requested both in his radio mail bag and in live performance.Joe went through more than one divorce in his life and his heartfelt lyric obviously found a ready audience for the hard luck themes he unveiled here.''I got out of the Navy, and there were no jobs'', he said.''Then we had family get-together in Forest, and my Aunt Peggy said I should come to Jackson. These songs were found on an unaccredited tape in the Sun vaults and have been issued under two different names before now: Earl Perterson and Gene Steele, both of them wrong as it turns out.
No matter, really, for it is a bright and humorous country boogie that makes a welcome contribution here.