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A great piece. Guitar all but inaudible. Raw Sludge. Literally fantastic. They were probably street singers who sang lots of songs about happenings in the news. Wish we could hear news like this now - John Fahey, on William and Versey Smith, When That Great Ship Went Down

Author Topic: Bessie Tucker Lyrics  (Read 1731 times)

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Online Johnm

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Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« on: May 05, 2018, 12:13:11 PM »
Hi all,
Another really interesting song from the JSP set, "I've Got The Blues, But I'm Too Damn Mean To Cry", is "Key To The Bushes", recorded by Bessie Tucker at a session in Dallas on October 17, 1929.  The session notes that accompany the CD set identify her accompanying musicians as K. D. Johnson on piano and Jesse Thomas on guitar, but I very strongly doubt that Jesse Thomas is the guitarist, whom I believe to be the Texas guitarist Carl Davis, based on the flat-picked accompaniment, sound, and note choices.  The song is almost a field holler, reminiscent of such Texas Alexander songs as "Levee Camp Moan" and "Work Ox Blues", and Bessie Tucker's time is very free, especially in the second verse.  Here is "Key To The Bushes":



PIANO INTRO

I've got the key to the bushes, and I'm rarin' to go
I've got the key to the bushes, and I'm rarin' to go
I ought to leave here runnin' but that's, most too slow

Captain, captain, ha-ha, what's ta [sic] matter with Sal?
Captain, captain, ha-ha, what's ta matter with Sal?
You have worked my partner, you have killed my pal

SOLO

Captain's got a big horse pistol, ah-ha, and he think he's bad
Captain's got a big horse pistol, ha-ha, and he think he's bad
I'm gonna take it this mornin', if he make me mad

All best,
Johnm





« Last Edit: May 12, 2018, 02:13:23 PM by Johnm »

Offline alyoung

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Re: "Key To the Bushes"--Bessie Tucker
« Reply #1 on: May 06, 2018, 06:09:33 AM »
The session notes that accompany the CD set identify her accompanying musicians as K. D. Johnson on piano and Jesse Thomas on guitar, but I very strongly doubt that Jesse Thomas is the guitarist, whom I believe to be the Texas guitarist Carl Davis, based on the flat-picked accompaniment, sound, and note choices. 
The "bible" of prewar blues recording, Blues and Gospel Records 1890-1943 (BGR) (Dixon, Godrich, Rye) unequivocally gives Jesse Thomas as the guitarist, and it usually does not positively identify personnel without solid evidence. The track was made for Victor, and I believe that company's files were available to discographers. Thomas seems confirmed as the guitarist behind Tucker in a four-track session in Dallas on August 10, 1929 ? he also recorded four tracks under his own name immediately before her. But is he the guitarist on the October 17, 1929, session that produced Key to the Bushes? BGR says he is, and there are enough similarities in the styles for that to seem a reasonable possibility (as well, have a listen to Thomas?s Down In Texas). Against that, yes, a listen to Carl Davis backing Texas Alexander seven weeks later, on November 27, 1929, does rekindle the doubts. Am I offering an opinion? Hell, no ? I leave that sort of thing to Facebook and Twitter. 


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Re: "Key To the Bushes"--Bessie Tucker
« Reply #2 on: May 06, 2018, 10:21:32 AM »
Hi all,
I am not speaking of Bessie Tucker's August 10, 1929 session and the songs recorded then, for which Jesse Thomas very well may have been the accompanist, but of "Key To The Bushes", and if "Blues and Gospel Records 1890--1943", the "bible", identifies Jesse Thomas as the accompanying guitarist on that cut, then to re-work Sister O. M. Terrell, "The bible's wrong, somebody's right".  Compare the guitar playing on "Key To The Bushes" with Carl Davis's accompaniment of Texas Alexander's "Broken Yo Yo" and "When You Get To Thinking", both recorded on November 27, 1929:





The two Texas Alexander cuts and "Key To The Bushes" share a set piece accompaniment played out of G position in standard tuning, the same right hand method, using a pick, the same signature licks, the identical nasal tone, picked close to the bridge, and the same turn-arounds.  All of Carl Davis' recorded accompaniments from this period utilize a pick.  None of Jesse Thomas's solo recordings from that era employ a pick--he was playing with his fingers then.  It is Carl Davis playing on "Key To The Bushes". 

All best,
Johnm
« Last Edit: May 14, 2020, 06:52:42 AM by Johnm »

Offline blueshome

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Re: "Key To the Bushes"--Bessie Tucker
« Reply #3 on: May 06, 2018, 10:44:16 PM »
As an aside, Ethel McCoy was a Bessie Tucker clone.

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #4 on: May 11, 2018, 05:54:04 PM »
Hi all,
Another song by Bessie tucker included on the JSP set "I've Got The Blues, But I'm Too Damn Mean To Cry" is "Bessie's Moan", recorded at a session in Memphis on August 29, 1928.  She is backed by pianist K. D. Johnson, the sole accompanist this time.  Her singing really sounds Texas Alexander-influenced, and it also sounds like she had probably mostly sung with no accompaniment prior to her recordings.  Like Alexander, her timing creates some real challenges for whoever is backing her, to stay with her.  Here is the song:



INTRO

(Moaning)
(Humming)
'Cause the man I'm lovin' treats me so unkind

I woke up this mornin', feelin' mighty bad
Oh, feelin' mighty bad
I done lost my daddy, best man I ever had

It's your time now, be mine after a while
Oh, be mine after a while
You know that you hurt me, daddy, 'cause I seen you smile

My Mama's dead, Papa drove me 'way from home
Oh, Papa drove me 'way from home
My man don't want me, that's why I weep and moan

SOLO

If you don't want me, please don't dog me around
Oh, please don't dog me around
Just like you found me, you can put me down

All best,
Johnm
« Last Edit: June 02, 2018, 06:46:01 AM by Johnm »

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #5 on: June 03, 2018, 07:42:12 PM »
Hi all,
For "Penitentiary Blues", it sounds as though Bessie Tucker was once again accompanied by pianist K. D. Johnson.  Boy, I'm certainly finding her singing grows on me.  It is really rough and country, and in a way, it's amazing that it was considered to have potential for sales in what was essentially a variety of Pop music of its day.  Here is "Penitentiary Blues":



INTRO

Ha, ha-ha-ha, what's ta [sic] matter with my man today?
Ha, ha-ha-ha, what's ta matter with my man today?
I ask him if he love me, Lord, and he walked away

Penitentia', penritentia', ah-ha, it's gon' be my home
Penritentia', penritentia', ah-ha, it's gon' be my home
Because my man, he mistreated me, Lord, he have done me wrong

The man that I'm a-lovin', Lord, is gon' get me killed
The man that I'm a-lovin', Lord, is gon' get me killed
Because love is a proposition, it's got many a poor girls killed

I love you, Lennon, Lord, and you won't behave
I love you, Lennon, Lord, and you won't behave
You gonna keep on a-prowlin', you gon' wake up in your grave

All best,
Johnm




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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #6 on: June 04, 2018, 04:57:37 PM »
Hi all,
Bessie Tucker's "Got Cut All To Pieces" was recorded at a session in Memphis on August 30, 1928, and she was once again backed by K. D. Johnson on piano.  She had a mannerism of inserting "ah-ha" in many of her lines as well as fugitive vowel sounds, like "ee-trouble".  It's interesting that she is so often victimized in her lyrics, because she certainly does not sound like a victim.  I'd appreciate help with the next-to-last word in the last verse.  Here is "Got Cut All To Pieces":



INTRO SOLO

I got cut all to pieces, ahhh-ha, about a man I love
I got cut all to pieces, ahhh-ha, about a man I love
I'm gonna get that-a woman, just as sure as the skies above

Now, when my man left me, I was half dead, lyin' in my door
When my man left me, I was half dead, lyin' in my door
I was sufferin' and a-groanin', "Oh daddy, please don't go."

I been in so much ee-trouble, ahhh-ha, for the last few days
I been in so much ee-trouble, ahhh-ha, for the last few days
And it seem like ee-trouble, it's gonna take me away

If I don't get drownded or washed away
If I don't get drownded or washed away
I'll meet you next summer on my Zion's way

All best,
Johnm

« Last Edit: June 06, 2018, 08:00:15 AM by Johnm »

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #7 on: June 06, 2018, 04:19:52 PM »
Hi all,
Bessie Tucker recorded "Fort Worth and Denver Blues" at the 1928 session in Memphis, similarly accompanied by K. D. Johnson on piano.  It may be the first song of hers in this thread to have a different melody.  Here is her performance of the song:



INTRO SOLO

Fort Worth and Denver, come through here twice today
Mmmmmm, come through here twice today
Fort Worth and Denver, took my good man away

Fort Worth and Denver, come back and get poor me
Mmmmmm, come back and get poor me
I want you to take me to my old-time used-to-be

I've got those Fort Worth and Denver blues, don't know which place to go
Mmmmmmmm, don't know which place to go
I hear that Fort Worth and Denver, hear call in my back door

Well, he caught the Katy, I caught the Santa Fe
Mmmmmmmm, I caught the Santa Fe
All you women can't say your, good man left town with me

OUTRO (Spoken:  Lord, these women so evil!)

All best,
Johnm 

Offline Thomas8

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #8 on: June 06, 2018, 04:40:35 PM »
Always loved her recordings, Really eerie atmospheric sound to them. The same with Ida May Mack's
KD Johnson's piano style is the perfect accompaniment tool for her voice.

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #9 on: June 06, 2018, 06:01:03 PM »
I agree with you Thomas, and if you listen to Bessie's timing and phrase lengths it just increases your admiration for how well K. D. Johnson stayed with her.  She tended to phrase long, and he didn't anticipate the changes in the normal place as an unconscious accompanist would--he really listened, I would guess, watched, and paid attention.  The resulting renditions have great flow and naturalness which they certainly would not have had if he had rushed her natural sense of phrasing by hitting the chord changes ahead of her.  It's really very impressive musicianship of a subtle sort, working to make the singer look and sound good.
All best,
Johnm

Offline Prof Scratchy

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #10 on: June 07, 2018, 12:48:12 AM »
The recording quality of Fort Worth & Texas Blues is wonderful.


Sent from my iPad using Tapatalk

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #11 on: June 07, 2018, 06:53:57 AM »
I know what you mean, Prof.  The session notes on one of the videos recorded in Memphis indicated that the session was recorded at the Memphis Municipal Auditorium, which may explain the nice acoustics on the recording.
All best,
Johnm

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #12 on: June 07, 2018, 10:01:33 AM »
Hi all,
For "Mean Old Master Blues", Bessie Tucker was accompanied by the same duo that accompanied her on "Key To The Bushes", K. D. Johnson on piano and Carl Davis playing guitar out of G position in standard tuning.  Bessie Tucker sings the melody that she used for most of her recordings.  Here is "Mean Old Master Blues":



PIANO INTRO

Now the boss man may come here, we better not run
Now the boss man may come here, we better not run
Old master got a pistol, may have a great big gun

I'd rather be cut all to pieces than to be blowed down
I'd rather be cut all to pieces than to be blowed down
Because I might get evil, I could leave this town

GUITAR SOLO

Master, master, ahhh-ha, please turn me a-loose
Master, master, ahhh-ha, please turn me a-loose
I ain't got no money, I got a good excuse

All best,
Johnm



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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #13 on: June 08, 2018, 11:47:16 AM »
Hi all,
Bessie Tucker was once again accompanied by just K. D. Johnson on piano for "Fryin' Pan Skillet Blues".  She was working familiar melodic territory once again.  Here is the song:



PIANO INTRO (Spoken: Bring me some black-eyed peas!)

I done losed all of my money, ahhhh-ha, now losin' my mind
I done losed all of my money, ahhhh-ha, now losin' my mind
He's at home with his woman, but he's on my mind

If you and your woman, ahhhh-ha, you-all can't agree
If you and your woman, ahhhh-ha, you-all can't agree
Get your fryin' pan and skillet, come and be with me

PIANO SOLO

Ahhhhhhh-ha, oh Lord, my Lord
Ahhhhhhh-ha-ha, oh Lord, my Lord
Ahhhhhhh-ha, Lordy, Lordy, Lord

PIANO CODA

All best,
Johnm

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #14 on: June 10, 2018, 02:55:34 PM »
Hi all,
For "The Dummy", Bessie Tucker sounds as though she is being accompanied by K. D. Johnson again.  The "Dummy" of the title appears to have been a train.  I'll see if there was a line that was commonly called by that slang term.  The lyrics to the dummy follow a fairly unusual A-first half of A-second half of A archetype.  Here is "The Dummy":



PIANO INTRO

Well, I got on The Dummy, goin' to Alabam', lookin' for a man I love, named Sam
I got on The Dummy, mama's goin' to Alabam'
I's lookin' for a man, a man I love, named Sam

Now, when I got on The Dummy, didn't have no fare, the police asked me what I was doin' on there
I got on The Dummy, mama didn't have no fare
And the police asked me, asked what I was doin' on there

Well, he caught me by the hand, he led me to the door, he hit me 'cross the head with a two-by-four
Caught me by the hand, led me to the door
And he hit me 'cross the head, with a two-by-four

Well-a, in my yard, there's a duck and a hen, I ain't seen my daddy in God knows when
In my yard, there's a duck and a hen
I ain't seen my daddy, daddy in God knows when

Well, I ain't no pullet, I'm a real young hen, if you come by here once, you'll come back again
I ain't no pullet, boys, I'm a real young hen
If you come by once, you'll come back again

All best,
Johnm

Offline eric

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #15 on: June 10, 2018, 05:49:35 PM »
The accompaniment by K.D. Johnson on Fort Worth and Denver Blues is just terrific, beautiful.  A dummy line, I believe, is a temporary rail line to a logging camp.  Thanks for posting these, John.
--
Eric

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #16 on: June 10, 2018, 06:40:33 PM »
Thanks for the information on the term "dummy" in this context, Eric.  I'm glad you're enjoying these songs.
All best,
Johnm

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #17 on: June 12, 2018, 09:25:36 AM »
Hi all,
For "Old Black Mary", Bessie Tucker sounds to be accompanied by K. D. Johnson on piano and Jesse Thomas on guitar.  Despite the guitar sounding to be flat-picked (or played with a thumb pick), the following items point towards Jess Thomas as the accompanist rather than Carl Davis:
   * Despite the guitar being played out of G, the guitarist here is working out of DGDGBE tuning, as Jesse Thomas did on "My Heart's A Rolling Stone", rather than G position in standard tuning, as Carl Davis utilized so often in his accompaniments for Texas Alexander and Bessie Tucker.
   * The vocabulary of moves in the treble for "Old Black Mary" is different than that utilized by Carl Davis in his accompaniments.  At one point in the solo, Jess Thomas slides a diminished seventh chord up three frets, a move that, at least based on recorded evidence, was not part of Carl Davis' skill set.
Bessie Tucker sounds great, as usual, and like herself, as usual.  Here is "Old Black Mary":



INTRO SOLO

If you don't feed him no better, old black Mary, I'm gon' take him myself
If you don't feed him no better, old black Mary, I'm gon' take him myself
Ahhhh-ha, gonna take him myself

Tell me, black Mary, oh, what makes you, black Mary, what makes you come so soon?
Tell me, black Mary, oh, what made you, what made you come so soon?
Your man have left this mornin', but he'll be back at noon

GUITAR SOLO

Well, he may come crippled, ahhhh-ha, and I may be lame
And he may come crippled, ahhh-ha, and I may be lame
It was mama's, papa's situation, I'm gon' take him, just the same

All best,
Johnm

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #18 on: June 21, 2018, 03:38:34 PM »
Hi all,
Bessie Tucker sounds to have been backed by K.D. Johnson on piano and either Jesse Thomas or Carl Davis (probably Davis) for "Bogy Man Blues".  The spelling is as listed on the record, normally I think "bogy" would be spelled "bogey" in this context.  The guitarist works in a little Lemon Jefferson quote in his solo.  We should do a poll sometime on how many blues songs use the adjective "buggish".  Here is "Bogy Man Blues":



INTRO

If your man get buggish, and he want to go
If your man get buggish, and he want to go
Stop your squabblin', let the fool man go

Every time I need you, mmm-hmmm, that's the time you're gone
Every time I need you, mm-mm-hmmm, that's the time you gone
You said that you loved me, but you treats me wrong

GUITAR SOLO

I ain't never loved nobody, and I never will
'T'ain't never loved nobody, hope I never will
The last man I was a-likin', almost got me killed

All best,
Johnm
« Last Edit: December 14, 2018, 09:33:30 PM by Johnm »

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #19 on: June 27, 2018, 05:25:07 PM »
Hi all,
For "T. B. Moan", Bessie Tucker sounds to have been backed once again by K. D. Johnson on piano and Carl Davis, working out of his favorite (and perhaps Bessie's favorite, too) G position in standard tuning.  Here is the song:



INTRO

You've got your pistol, ahhh-ha,you've got it drawed on me
You've got your pistol, ahhh-ha, you got it drawed one me
I'm a real sick woman, sick as I can be

GUITAR SOLO

I may get better, ahhh-ha, but I can't get well
I may get better, ahhh-ha, but I can't get well
I've got the tuberculosia [sic], and I can't get well

Tell me, rider, ahhh-ha, what make you so mean?
Tell me, rider, ahhh-ha, what make you so mean?
I asked you f' water, you gave me gasoline

All best,
Johnm
 
« Last Edit: June 27, 2018, 06:37:11 PM by Johnm »

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #20 on: June 30, 2018, 02:49:02 PM »
Hi all,
For "Katy Blues, Take 1", Bessie Tucker sounds as though she was joined once again by K. D. Johnson on piano, an un-named tuba player and a guitarist, playing out of D position in standard tuning.  With a singer who had phrasing as variable as Bessie Tucker's tended to be, the tuba player is particularly exposed, because he's just oom-pahing between the I and V note of each chord, and if he guesses wrong as to when Bessie is going to hit the change, he really ends up sounding unalert.  This in fact happens a few times in the course of the song.  In the first verse, Bessie is early to the IV chord and then long on it.  One sympathizes with her accompanists--they were not operating in an era when fixes were a possibility in the recording studio.  You could construe the results as deriving from the song being under-rehearsed, but I don't think it's at all certain how much more rehearsal would have helped.  It really sounds fine, though, and Bessie sounds great, as usual. 
After much more listening I resolved the lyric problem in the last verse.  The TP was the Texas Pacific Railroad, and the Midland was the Texas Midland Railroad.  Here is the song:



INTRO

Katy blowed this morning, just about five miles from town
Mmm-mmm, just about five miles from town
Well, it blowed so lonesome, almost blew the station down

Some say the Katy, some say the Santa Fe
Mmm-mmm, some say the Santa Fe
But that mainline Katy, fast enough for me

SOLO

Katy's at the station, Santa Fe is in the yard
Mmm-mmm, Santa Fe is in the yard
I would catch that TP, if this Midland got me barred

SOLO

All best,
Johnm




« Last Edit: July 01, 2018, 07:38:49 PM by Johnm »

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #21 on: July 05, 2018, 10:07:14 AM »
Hi all,
"Whistling Woman Blues" starts with an ominous-sounding introduction beginning in minor by pianist K. D. Johnson, with the guitarist, who sounds like Carl Davis once again flat-picking out of G position in standard tuning, arriving in the twelfth bar, simultaneous with the V chord.  Bessie Tucker's pronunciation of "penitentiary" is unusual, but consistent in her repertoire.  Here is the song:



I followed my daddy, oh my baby, to the buryin' ground
I followed my daddy, oh my baby, to the buryin' ground
The police told me, "Nigger, turn around."

Penritentia, penritentia [sic], ahh-ha, ain't a trifling thing
Penritentia, penritentia, ahh-ha, ain't a trifling thing
I've been mistreated, it ain't a trifling thing

SOLO

I'm a whistling woman, ahh-ha, I'm like a crowing hen
I'm a whistling woman, ahh-ha, I'm like a crowing hen
The folks all told me, it comes to no good end

All best,
Johnm



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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #22 on: July 08, 2018, 09:27:30 AM »
Hi all,
For "Black Name Moan", Bessie Tucker was accompanied solely by K. D. Johnson on piano, but he was so attuned to her way of phrasing that it is always a treat to hear them working as a duo.  This is another prison song, like "Key To The Bushes".  Here is "Black Name Moan":



INTRO

I can hear my black name a-ringin', up and down the line
I can hear my black name a-ringin', up and down the line
Ahhhh-ha, it's a red hot line

In the mornin', in the mornin', ahh-ha, won't be long
In the mornin', in the mornin', ahh-ha, won't be long
Old Captain gonna call me and I will be gone

Captain, Captain, ahhhh, Captain, are you, must be blind?
Captain, Captain, ahhh-ha, you must be blind
You told me to hurry, I'm almost blind

PIANO SOLO (Spoken: Now ain't that puny?)

All best,
Johnm

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Re: Bessie Tucker Lyrics
« Reply #23 on: August 09, 2018, 05:14:04 PM »
Hi all,
For "My Man Has Quit Me", Bessie Tucker sounds to have been accompanied by K. D. Johnson on piano again.  K. D. Johnson's first two piano solos open with a melodic phrase that anticipates Buddy Johnson's "If I Had You" by a decade or two.  The pair are working familiar territory, but worked so well together that hearing them is always a treat, for me, at least.  Here is "My Man Has Quit Me":



PIANO SOLO

My home ain't here, just stopped into your town
Lord, my home ain't here, just stopped into your town
Because my man have quit me, gals, he have thrown me down

You gonna leave me smilin', someday you'll come back, cryin'
You gonna leave me smilin', someday you'll come back, cryin'
You gonna stay away so long, 'til I wear you off of my mind

PIANO SOLO

The sun goin' down, know what you promised me
Lord, the sun goin' down, know what you promised me
A ticket on the Katy, pass on the Santa Fe

PIANO SOLO

All best,
Johnm 

 


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