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CD D 472

COUNTRY JOHNNY MATHIS – Come On In. B.A.C.M. 472


Our first collection from this gifted singer-songwriter (NOT the pop crooner of the same name); credited with over 500 songwriting credits, several of which became country standard’s including Please Talk To MY Heart, a country Top 10 hit for Ray Price. One of the all time great country voices ...

Price: USD $19.00           



Track listing:

- Ive Been Known To Cry
- From A Kiss To The Blues
- Since I Said Goodbye To Love
- I Dont  Know How I Can Live
- Run Please Run
- The Chances Are
- Come On In
- Caryl Chessman
- Tears And Gold
- When I Came Through Town
- Only Time Will Tell
- Geisha Girl
- Holiday For Love
- I Thought I Heard You Call My Name
- Moonlight Magic
- One Life
- Thinking Too Far  Behind
- Wouldnt That Be Something
- Every Road Must Have A Turn
- Im Still In Love With Kay
- Please Talk To My Heart
- Lets Go Home
- A Love Gone Wrong
- If I Could Keep You Off My Mind
- Everbody Else Does
- Give Me A Little More
- Rock A-By-Daddy
- Be Boppin Daddy '

Price: USD $19.00           

How to buy

Listen to sample tracks:

02 From-a-kiss-to-The-Blues (Glad-Label. 1959)

25 Everybody-Else-Does (Starday - Rec.1955)


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CD D 665

Gene Autry – Sings Jimmie Rodgers. BACM CD 665

Our 9th Gene Autry compilation takes us back to the first stage of Autry’s career when his style was closely modelled on that of his idol, the legendary Jimmie Rodgers. We have pulled together nearly all of his Rodgers covers, recorded between 1929 and 1933 under various names. He could get astonishingly close to the original when he wanted to but could also create a fresh sound – nice version of Carolina Sunshine Girl which strips out the jazz band and just has Autry with his own fine guitar backing. This is the first of a BACM mini series of the songs of Jimmie Rodgers recorded by other performers of the era.


More details            Price: USD $19.00           


CD D 666

Del Reeves – I Watched You Walk Away. BACM CD 666

Our first compilation from the late 50s/early 60s crossover artist Del Reeves who scored a No. 1 hit in 1965 with Girl On The Billboard. The CD features rarely heard, early tracks that laid the foundation for his successful career.


More details            Price: USD $19.00           


CD D 667

Leo Soileau & His Four Aces – BACM CD 667

BACM have not done a lot of cajun collections so let’s make up for it with a compilation of fine 1930’s cajun by one of the pioneers, Leo Soileau and his Four Aces. Here you’ll recognise a lot of the songs as old timey favourites, sung of course in Cajun style with great fiddle playing by Leo. Most of Soileau’s French language recordings have already been re-issued on other labels but little of his English language material, something we are glad to remedy here.


More details            Price: USD $19.00           


CD D 662

HOOT RAINS & CURLEY HERNDON. Additional tracks by JACK FORD. BACM CD 662

Hoot Rains and Curley Herndon were already seasoned musicians when they joined Slim Whitman’s band in 1950, getting wide exposure on the Louisiana Hayride as Whitman’s popularity soared with early hits like Love Song Of The Waterfall, Indian Love Song and China Doll, on all of which they played. Hoot’s “Soaring steel’ and Curley’s lead guitar produced a sound like no other, perfectly complementing Slim’s yodelling and the public loved it! Hoot and Curley meanwhile struck up a double act themselves, performing and recording as a fine harmony duo. Our CD showcases 16 of their recordings on the Imperial, Starday and Starrite labels. We round off the collection with some tracks from another regular Hayride performer from the same era, Nathaniel “Jack” Ford – four of his Chess recordings and plus five off-radio recordings of Jack singing accompanied by Hoots and Curley.


More details            Price: USD $19.00           


CD D 663

ERNIE LEE – Easy To Please. BACM CD 663

Here is another of those talented country artistes who despite having enjoyed regional popularity never got the break (or hit record!) to become nationwide stars. Ernie Lee became an early regular on the Renfro Valley Barn Dance in the early ‘40s, later joining the Midwestern Hayride as MC and featured singer before moving to Florida in 1954 becoming a mainstay on several local radio shows as well as the area’s first TV station WSUN. He remained the major country music figure in Florida for the next 30 years with his laid back style and easy-going country crooner voice which many have rated as better than his friend and co-performer Red Foley. BACM are pleased to offer this collection of Lee’s recordings made in the late 1940s and early 50s. It includes the rarely heard Cold War era song No Jo, a swipe at communism and Joseph Stalin and first recorded by Hank Williams.


More details            Price: USD $19.00           


CD D 664

BILL & NORMAN NETTLES. The Early Years 1937-1941 – BACM CD 664

Bill Nettles’ name remains better known than his brother Norman but early in their careers they performed as a team, billed first as the Dixie Blue Boys and later as the Nettles Brothers. In common with other vocal based brother acts of the era they featured mandolin (Bill) and guitar (Norman) but seem to have rarely sung as a duet. They developed a distinctive style usually incorporating bluesy fiddle. To quote from Kevin Coffey’s liner notes “Their style, while always unashamedly country and never abandoning basic early influences straddled the fence between rural tradition and more modern urban Influence. Their music, especially Bill's, was steeped in blues and, like most of those who catered to the jukebox demands of the era, also gave more than a nod to the emerging western swing bands”. Bill Nettles was an excellent songwriter and it is widely believed that Davis’ massive hit Nobody’s Darling But Mine was written by Nettles who sold the rights to Davies to meet an urgent need for cash. Our compilation presents 26 of their recordings, equally split between 1937 and 1941.


More details            Price: USD $19.00           


CD D 659

CARSON ROBISON-Radio Shows Vol 2-BACM 659

A second set of 1930s radio shows by Carson Robison & His Buckaroos, mixing easy going chat with song, showcasing the group's instrumental and vocal skills. A total of 34 tunes, variety of styles - cowboy, hillbilly and comedy as well as popular and sentimental songs of the era.


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CD D 660

REDD STEWART – Gotta Get Back To Dixie. BACM CD660

Best known for his songwriting skills (Tennessee Waltz, Bonaparte's Retreat and You Belong To Me) and his partnership with bandleader Pee Wee King, Redd Stewart was a talented musician (fiddle, banjo and piano) and versatile vocalist, pitch perfect and equally at home on country weepies and more upbeat numbers. Our collection focuses mainly on his 1949-51 recordings on the King label plus a few later RCA and Do-Re-Mi label recordings. On most tracks the backing is credited as Kentucky Colonels, apparently comprised of members of his long term backing group The Golden West Cowboys but not named for contractual reasons. An enjoyable hour of fine note-perfect early-50s country listening.


More details            Price: USD $19.00           


CD D 661

San Francisco Bay Area Western Bands 1944-52. Somewhere Along The Trail. BACM CD661

This is a companion piece to our recent release which covered western bands from California's San Joaquin Valley. We now turn the spotlight on the San Francisco Bay area from 1944 to 1952. The Bay Area's hillbilly and western music scene had been a lively one since the mid-1920s and this continued through the 1930s and even more during the war when things exploded with the region bursting at the seams with military personnel and shipyard and other defence industry workers from all over the US. Ray Wade’s Rhythm Riders was a fine western swing group who were packing the dance halls in the mid 1940s and included future star Dave Stogner on fiddle as well as members of Bob Style’s pre war band. One of Wade's featured vocalists, Dusty Dale had been active on the local scene for at least a decade and recorded six fine sides with his own group The Trail Blazers in 1946. Five of these tracks are included here – great western swing with wonderful fiddle and accordion – and a fine banjo intro on the novelty Cal-i-for-ny-i-a! Don Churchill was one of the best known western band leaders in the Bay Area from the war years Into the 1960s. Here we feature seven late '40s tracks on the Trilon label with Clint ‘Curly’ Burns on lead vocals as well as some Four-Star recordings from 1952 with Don himself on vocal duties. Nice version of Texas Plains. We also have four recordings by "Tiny Mite of Yodelling Dynamite" Arvada Miller. Brought up in Colorado she was performing in Northern California by 1930 becoming vocalist with Dude Martin’s band during the war years. Her replacement on leaving to get married was her admirer, the teenage Caroline Cotton. Post war, Arvada had her own band the Rhythm Rustlers but the four tracks here were recorded with the Gallion Brothers for the LA-based Cormac label in 1950-51. In great voice on covers of Lovesick Blues, Mockingbird Hill and she also waxed My Ever Lovin' Ducky Daddy Blues, which her former protégé Carolina Cotton also cut for MGM. Beyond Miller's vocals, the highlight of the sessions was Rex Gallion's fantastic lead guitar work.


More details            Price: USD $19.00           


CD D 024

Country Music – Chart Memories – 1955 – (Vol. 4) CD 024

Tracks 76 - 100 of the most popular original recordings of 1955, by the original artists. The Chart Memories Collection is a limited edition, mini-series created to appeal to all country music collectors.


More details            Price: USD $19.00