Stewart H. Holbrook, The story of American Railroads (New York: American Legacy Press, 1981), 430. ^ Freeman H. Hubbard, Railroad Avenue: Great Stories and Legends of American Railroading (New York: Whittlesey House,1945), 259. ^ "The Wreck of the Old 97" (mp3). Suspense Part 5. Retrieved October 31, 2009. Kirby, Walter (March 16, 1952). Better Radio Programs for the Week".
The Bible, a Story to Read and Color. Is this you? Let us know. If not, help out and invite Rusty to Goodreads.
Although never experiencing real commercial success, Rusty Evans enjoyed one of the most eclectic and long-lived careers in the annals of rock & roll cultdom, evolving from rockabilly to folk to psychedelia and all the way back again. Born Marcus Uzilevsky in Brooklyn, he later attended New York's School of Art and Design; in 1958 Evans made his recorded debut, releasing the rockabilly efforts "I Lived, I Loved, I Lost" and "Midnight Special" on Brunswick. A year later, he resurfaced on HIP with "Talkin' from Your Heart. Signing to Cameo-Parkway, over just two days in August 1966 the Deep recorded their lone official album, Psychedelic Moods of the Deep, one of the more rare and fascinating byproducts of its time; virtually the same lineup later reunited as Freak Scene, releasing 1967's Psychedelic Psoul on CBS. (A series of related CDs culled from the sessions in questions later appeared on Collectables.
The budget-priced British compilation The Rock 'N' Roll Ballads presents a selection of the tracks Roy Orbison recorded for Sun Records in 1956 and 1957. Ooby Dooby," Orbison's only singles chart entry from the period, is featured in an alternate take
This story may sound apocryphal, but photo evidence from the sessions proves the band's story that a deeply confused and drug-addled Barrett stopped by the studio during the making of the album. It was the last time any member of the band saw Barrett. The Beatles were barely functioning as a band when Paul McCartney wrote "Let It B. It's tempting to speculate that the song is partially a message to his feuding bandmates, but that's most likely a stretch. It has nothing to do with the Beatles," John Lennon said in 1980.
|A1||Louisiana Short Train|
|A2||I Made An Old Freight Railroad Bell|
|A3||Let Me Hear That Old Whistle|
|B1||Daddy Roll 'Em|
|B2||She's Gone, Gone, Gone|
|B3||The Longest Train|
|B4||Wreck Of The "97"|
|B5||Rock Island Line|
|B6||Five Hundred Miles|
NotesLP liner notes:
In the United States the first line of rails in the New England states is said to have been laid down in 1826 and 1827 at Quincy, Mass., to serve a granite quarry. Early roads were worked either by gravity or by horses and mules. On 8 August 1829, an English-built locomotive, the Sourbridge Lion, was tried out in Honesdales, Pa. A year later Peter Cooper of New York, successfully operated his small experimental engine, rated at about one horsepower, on the B & O Railroad. It traveled 13 miles in less than an hour, going 18 mph at some points and pulling a carriage with 36 passengers. American-made locomotives gradually took on characteristics that have distinguished them from those of Europe. Typically early American innovations were the pilot, or cowcatcher, placed to remove obstacles from the track, the bell and the heavy whistle, the cab to protect enginemen from severe winters, the sandbox from which sand was spread on the tracks to maintain traction on heavy grades, and the use of leading tracks for guiding locomotives on sharply winding tracks.
|MVM 142||Rusty Evans||¡Let-'Er-Roll! Ballads Of The Railroads (LP, Mono)||Mount Vernon Music||MVM 142||US||Unknown|