Sha Na Na
Sha Na Na is an American rock and roll group. The name is taken from a part of the long series of nonsense syllables in the doo-wop hit song "Get a Job" recorded in 1957 by the Silhouettes. Billing themselves as "from the streets of New York" and outfitted in gold lamé, leather jackets and ducktail hairdos, Sha Na Na performs a song-and-dance repertoire of classic fifties rock and roll reviving and parodying the music and 1950s New York street culture. Sha Na Na hosted the Sha Na Na syndicated variety series that ran from 1977 to 1981, their current touring group features original members Donny York and Jocko Marcellino, long-time member Screamin' Scott Simon. Simon joined the band just after its appearance at the Woodstock Festival. Everyone else from the original band and TV show has since departed. Current band members include bassist Tim Butler, guitarist Randy Hill, drummer Ty Cox, sax player Michael Brown; the group began singing as part of the long-standing Columbia University a cappella group the Kingsmen, but changed their name due to the Pacific Northwest group of the same name that became famous for recording "Louie, Louie".
Conceived by George Leonard a graduate student in humanities, Sha Na Na began performing in 1969 at the height of the hippie counterculture, achieved national fame after playing at the Woodstock Festival, where they preceded Jimi Hendrix. Their 90-second appearance in the Woodstock film brought the group national attention and helped spark a 1950s nostalgia craze that inspired similar groups in North America, as well as the Broadway musical Grease, the feature film American Graffiti and the TV show Happy Days; the group's first manager, Ed Goodgold, codified trivia as a nostalgic quiz game and conducted the nation's first trivia contests with Dan Carlinsky in 1965. The future Sha Na Na/Kingsmen were featured singers at these contests. Four years he co-authored "Rock'n' Roll Trivia" just as he and the William Morris Agency began steering Sha Na Na's career. From 1969 until 1971, the band played at, among other places, the Fillmore East and Fillmore West, opening for such bands as the Grateful Dead, the Mothers of Invention, the Kinks.
When Sha Na Na began headlining at other venues, one of the opening acts was Bruce Springsteen. In 1972, Sha Na Na was one of just four acts invited by John Lennon and Yoko Ono to perform with them at their One-to-One benefit concert at Madison Square Garden. Subsequently, the group appeared in the 1978 movie Grease, from 1977 to 1982, the group reached the height of its success with its own hit syndicated television show Sha Na Na, featuring guests such as James Brown, the punk rock band the Ramones, musicians such as Chuck Berry, Little Richard, Bo Diddley, the Ronettes, Chubby Checker; the original band line-up featured 12 performers: Alan Cooper, Rob Leonard, Frederick "Dennis" Greene, Henry Gross, Jocko Marcellino, Joe Witkin, Scott Powell, Donald "Donny" York, Elliot "Gino" Cahn, Rich Joffe, Dave Garrett and Bruce "Bruno" Clarke. The initial act had the other nine in "greaser" attire. On their album The Golden Age of Rock and Roll, the lead singer taunts the audience on one of the live tracks by announcing, "We've got just one thing to say to you fuckin' hippies, and, that rock and roll is here to stay!"
The act ended after several encores, closed with "Lovers Never Say Goodbye". The closing song was changed to "Goodnight Sweetheart" for the TV series. In concert, they would return for up to seven encores, this included when performing in Toronto, at Ontario Place and performing "Hound Dog" after announcing Elvis Presley's death earlier that same day. Sha Na Na hosted the Sha Na Na syndicated variety series that ran from 1977 to 1981, it was among the most watched programs in syndication during its run. The show was produced by Pierre Cossette and distributed by LBS Communications; the show featured the group performing hits from the 1960s, along with comedy skits. The "tough guys" road act from their original road shows was adapted for TV and the group moved to a comedy and self-deprecating routine; the mainstay continued to be dance routines. The show opened in a typical concert scene, moved through various street and ice cream parlor scenes where they and their guests performed several songs.
That was followed by a comedy-oriented song and closed with a slow song, again in their concert format. Among the supporting members featured in the series were Avery Schreiber, Kenneth Mars and Philip Roth. Guests included Jan & Dean, Chubby Checker, the Ramones, Ethel Merman, Frank Gorshin, Billy Crystal and the Juniors, Rita Moreno and others; the members of Sha Na Na during the TV series were Jon "Bowzer" Bauman, Lennie Baker, Johnny Contardo, Frederick "Dennis" Greene, Danny "Dirty Dan" McBride, Jocko Marcellino, Dave "Chico" Ryan,'Screamin' Scott Simon, Scott "Santini" Powell, Donald "Donny" York. Each was introduced only by his nickname or his first name in a voice-over
Harpers Bizarre was an American sunshine pop band of the 1960s, best known for their Broadway/sunshine pop sound and their remake of Simon & Garfunkel's "The 59th Street Bridge Song." Harpers Bizarre was formed out of the Tikis, a band from Santa Cruz, that had some local successes with Beatlesque songs in the mid 1960s. The Tikis had been signed to Tom Donahue's Autumn Records from 1965 to 1966 and had released two singles on that label. In 1967, record producer Lenny Waronker got hold of the Simon & Garfunkel song "The 59th Street Bridge Song," determined to make it into a hit single; the Tikis recorded it using an arrangement created by Leon Russell, featuring extended harmonies reminiscent of the work of Brian Wilson or the Swingle Singers. The song was released under a new band name, "Harpers Bizarre", so as not to alienate the Tikis' fanbase; the Harpers Bizarre version of the song reached No. 13 on the US Billboard Hot 100 chart in April 1967, far exceeding any success that the Tikis thus far had.
The track reached No. 34 in the UK Singles Chart. The success of the single prompted Harpers Bizarre to record their debut album. At this point the band consisted of Ted Templeman. Petersen had already enjoyed a brief spell of success as member of the Beau Brummels. Under the guidance of producer Lenny Waronker, Harpers Bizarre developed a unique sound which experimented with heavy vocal layering. Most of Harpers Bizarre's recordings are cheerful and airy, both in subject matter and musical accompaniment with string and woodwind arrangements, their music is most associated with the sunshine pop and baroque pop genres. In addition to covering several old standards, Harpers Bizarre recorded the work of several contemporary songwriters, including one-time Tikis member Randy Newman, Van Dyke Parks and Harry Nilsson, who appear on their recordings in the guise of session musicians and/or arrangers. One of their recordings was the mildly controversial Randy Newman number "The Biggest Night of Her Life", about a schoolgirl, "too excited to sleep" because she has promised to lose her virginity on her sixteenth birthday to a boy whom her parents like "because his hair is always neat".
After the band's initial chart ascendancy with "The 59th Street Bridge Song", none of Harpers Bizarre's subsequent singles achieved the same level of success. "Chattanooga Choo Choo" did reach No. 1 on Billboard's Easy Listening chart, despite a drug reference. The band broke up shortly after their last album was released in 1969. Templeman has stated that they broke up over whether to continue with their producer: "Well, the lowdown was that the rest of the band didn't want Lenny to produce us anymore, but I did. So, it was me against them. And, it."On October 31, 1969, while returning to San Francisco after playing a concert in Pasadena, their TWA flight was hijacked. All the passengers were safely released in Denver. However, the plane and its crew continued on to Italy where the hijacker was apprehended; this incident covered 6,900 miles, the longest distance covered in an airplane hijacking incident. In 1969, they were guests on NBC' The Spring Thing a musical television special hosted by Bobbie Gentry and Noel Harrison.
Other guests included were Goldie Hawn, Meredith MacRae, Irwin C. Watson, Rod McKuen, Shirley Bassey. In 1967 they contributed the title song for the short-lived ABC-TV series Malibu U, starring Ricky Nelson, their music can be heard in the 1968 film I Love You, Alice B. Toklas, their rendition of "Anything Goes" is heard over the opening scenes of the 1970 film The Boys in the Band. Ted Templeman would go on to produce recordings for many different artists. In 1976, a partial reunion of the group occurred to record an album, As Time Goes By, overlooked in Harpers Bizarre discographies. Drummer John Petersen, husband of Templeman's sister Roberta, died on November 11, 2007 of a heart attack. Feelin' Groovy Anything Goes The Secret Life of Harpers Bizarre Harpers Bizarre 4 As Time Goes By Feelin' Groovy: The Best of Harpers Bizarre The Complete Singles Collection The Big Beat Records compilation albums Dance with Me: The Autumn Teen Sound and Someone to Love: The Birth of the San Francisco Sound contain the Tikis' two 45s and several unreleased recordings
America: A 200-Year Salute in Story and Song
America: A 200-Year Salute in Story and Song is a concept album and the 40th overall album by country singer Johnny Cash, released on Columbia Records in 1972. As its title suggests, it comprises a number of tracks dedicated to the topic of American history, not unlike several of Cash's other Americana albums; the record is a mix of songs and narration, in which Cash attempts to describe elements of the country's past, including famous personalities like Paul Revere or Big Foot. America includes a re-recording of "Mr. Garfield" and "The Road to Kaintuck", songs released as singles in 1965 on Sings the Ballads of the True West. Most of the tracks on the album were written by Cash, with some exceptions, including a rendition of the well-known song "The Battle of New Orleans" and a reading of Abraham Lincoln's famous Gettysburg Address; the album was included on the Bear Family box set Come Along and Ride This Train. Johnny Cash - vocals, acoustic guitar Carl Perkins - electric guitar Bob Wootton - electric guitar, gut-string guitar WS Holland - drums Marshall Grant - bass guitar Red Lane - rhythm guitar, gut-string guitar Chuck Cochran - piano Norman Blake - rhythm guitar, gut-string guitar, banjo Mark Morris - percussion Charlie McCoy - harmonica, bass guitar Ray Edenton - rhythm guitar Produced by: Larry Butler Dialogue written by: Johnny Cash Cover design: Bill Barnes Cover photo: Al Clayton Album - Billboard Luma Electronic entry on America: A 200-Year Salute in Story and Song
The Secret Life of Harpers Bizarre
The Secret Life of Harpers Bizarre is an album by Harpers Bizarre, released in September 1968. Two bonus tracks were added to the 2001 Sundazed CD reissue of this title, they had been the two sides of a single: "Both Sides Now" by Joni Mitchell and "Small Talk" by Garry Bonner and Alan Gordon. "Look to the Rainbow" "Battle of New Orleans" "When I Was a Cowboy" "Interlude" "Sentimental Journey" "Las Mananitas" "Medley: Bye, Bye" / "Vine Street" "Me, Japanese Boy" "Interlude" "I'll Build a Stairway to Paradise" "Green Apple Tree" "Sit Down, You're Rocking the Boat" "Interlude" "I Love You, Mama" "Funny How Love Can Be" "Mad" "Look to the Rainbow" "The Drifter" "Reprise"
National Hockey League
The National Hockey League is a professional ice hockey league in North America comprising 31 teams: 24 in the United States and 7 in Canada. The NHL is considered to be the premier professional ice hockey league in the world, one of the major professional sports leagues in the United States and Canada; the Stanley Cup, the oldest professional sports trophy in North America, is awarded annually to the league playoff champion at the end of each season. The National Hockey League was organized on November 26, 1917, at the Windsor Hotel in Montreal after the suspension of operations of its predecessor organization, the National Hockey Association, founded in 1909 in Renfrew, Ontario; the NHL took the NHA's place as one of the leagues that contested for the Stanley Cup in an annual interleague competition before a series of league mergers and folds left the NHL as the only league left competing for the Stanley Cup in 1926. At its inception, the NHL had four teams—all in Canada, thus the adjective "National" in the league's name.
The league expanded to the United States in 1924, when the Boston Bruins joined, has since consisted of American and Canadian teams. From 1942 to 1967, the league had only six teams, collectively nicknamed the "Original Six"; the NHL added six new teams to double its size at the 1967 NHL expansion. The league increased to 18 teams by 1974 and 21 teams in 1979. Between 1991 and 2000, the NHL further expanded to 30 teams, it added its 31st team in 2017 and has approved the addition of a 32nd team in 2021. The league's headquarters have been in New York City since 1989 when the head office moved there from Montreal. After a labour-management dispute that led to the cancellation of the entire 2004–05 season, the league resumed play in 2005–06 under a new collective agreement that included a salary cap. In 2009, the NHL enjoyed record highs in terms of sponsorships and television audiences; the International Ice Hockey Federation considers the Stanley Cup to be one of the "most important championships available to the sport".
The NHL draws many skilled players from all over the world and has players from 20 countries. Canadians have constituted the majority of the players in the league, with an increasing percentage of American and European players in recent seasons; the current NHL Champions are the Washington Capitals, who defeated the Vegas Golden Knights four games to one in the 2018 Stanley Cup Finals. The National Hockey League was established in 1917 as the successor to the National Hockey Association. Founded in 1909, the NHA began play one year with seven teams in Ontario and Quebec, was one of the first major leagues in professional ice hockey, but by the NHA's eighth season, a series of disputes with Toronto Blueshirts owner Eddie Livingstone led team owners of the Montreal Canadiens, Montreal Wanderers, Ottawa Senators, Quebec Bulldogs to hold a meeting to discuss the league's future. Realizing the NHA constitution left them unable to force Livingstone out, the four teams voted instead to suspend the NHA, on November 26, 1917, formed the National Hockey League.
Frank Calder was chosen as its first president, serving until his death in 1943. The Bulldogs were unable to play, the remaining owners created a new team in Toronto, the Arenas, to compete with the Canadiens and Senators; the first games were played on December 19, 1917. The Montreal Arena burned down in January 1918, causing the Wanderers to cease operations, the NHL continued on as a three-team league until the Bulldogs returned in 1919; the NHL replaced the NHA as one of the leagues that competed for the Stanley Cup, an interleague competition back then. Toronto won the first NHL title, defeated the Vancouver Millionaires of the Pacific Coast Hockey Association for the 1918 Stanley Cup; the Canadiens won the league title in 1919. Montreal in 1924 won their first Stanley Cup as a member of the NHL; the Hamilton Tigers, won the regular season title in 1924–25 but refused to play in the championship series unless they were given a C$200 bonus. The league refused and declared the Canadiens the league champion after they defeated the Toronto St. Patricks in the semi-final.
Montreal was defeated by the Victoria Cougars of the Western Canada Hockey League for the 1925 Stanley Cup. It was the last time a non-NHL team won the trophy, as the Stanley Cup became the de facto NHL championship in 1926 after the WCHL ceased operation; the National Hockey League embarked on rapid expansion in the 1920s, adding the Montreal Maroons and Boston Bruins in 1924. The Bruins were the first American team in the league; the New York Americans began play in 1925 after purchasing the assets of the Hamilton Tigers, were joined by the Pittsburgh Pirates. The New York Rangers were added in 1926; the Chicago Black Hawks and Detroit Cougars were added after the league purchased the assets of the defunct WCHL. A group purchased the Toronto St. Patricks in 1927 and renamed them the Maple Leafs; the first NHL All-Star Game was held in 1934 to benefit Ace Bailey, whose career ended on a vicious hit by Eddie Shore. The second was held in 1937 in support of Howie Morenz's family when he died of a coronary embolism after breaking his leg during a game.
The Great Depression and the onset of World War II took a toll on the league. The Pirates became the Philadelphia Quakers in 1930 folded one year later; the Senators became the St. Louis Eagles in 1934 lasting only one
Douglas James Kershaw is an American fiddle player and songwriter from Louisiana. Active since 1948, he began his career as part of the duo Rusty and Doug, along with his brother, Rusty Kershaw, he had an extensive solo career that included fifteen albums and singles that charted on the Hot Country Songs charts. He is a member of the Louisiana Music Hall of Fame, being inducted in 2009. Born in an unincorporated community called Tiel Ridge in Cameron Parish, Kershaw did not learn English until the age of eight. By that time, he had mastered the fiddle, which he played from the age of five, was on his way to teaching himself to play 28 instruments, his first gig was at a local bar, the Bucket of Blood, where he was accompanied by his mother on guitar. Kershaw became interested in Cajun music during parties his parents would host on the family's houseboat in Louisiana, where he first heard Cajun bands playing the music. Doug grew up surrounded by Cajun accordion music. After teaching his brother, Rusty, to play guitar, he formed a band, the Continental Playboys, with Rusty and older brother Nelson "Peewee" Kershaw in 1948.
With the departure of Peewee from the group, in the early 1950s, Rusty & Doug continued to perform as a duo. In 1955, when Kershaw was nineteen, he and Rusty performed on the Louisiana Hayride KWKH radio broadcast in Shreveport, Louisiana; the two performed at the WWVA Jamboree, in Wheeling, West Virginia. Although the brothers sang in French, J. D. "Jay" Miller, owner of the Feature Records label, persuaded them to incorporate songs in English into their repertoire. In 1955, Doug and Rusty recorded their first single, "So Lovely, Baby." Released on the Hickory label, the tune went to number 14 on the country music charts. That same year and Rusty were invited to become cast members of the Louisiana Hayride cast; the Kershaws appeared at the Grand Ole Opry in Nashville and became regular members of the Opry cast the following year. Despite the demands of his music career, Doug enrolled in McNeese State University, in Lake Charles, where he earned an undergraduate degree in Mathematics. At the peak of their early career, in 1958, Doug and Rusty both enlisted in the United States Army.
They devoted their attention to the military until their discharge three years later. After fulfilling their military obligation, the two brothers recorded "Louisiana Man", an autobiographical song that Doug had written while in the Army; the song not only sold millions of copies but over the years has come to be considered a standard of modern Cajun music. The song was covered by more than 800 artists. There were three albums released by the duo on Hickory Records, only one being released before they split up; the first was Rusty and Doug Sing Louisiana Man in 1961. Kershaw was released in 1972 and was a double LP. Louisiana Man was the final Hickory album, released in 1974. By 1964, the brothers had elected to go their separate ways, it took another three years before Kershaw signed a songwriters' contract with BMI, in 1967. In June 1969, Kershaw made his first network television appearance on the debut of the Johnny Cash Show, he capped the year with a week-long engagement at the New York City's Fillmore East as opening act for Eric Clapton's Derek and the Dominos.
While it seemed to many rock and pop fans that Kershaw had appeared out of nowhere, he had sold more than 18 million copies of the records he had made in the early'60s with his brother, Rusty. "Louisiana Man" had been a Top 10 country hit in 1961 and its follow-up, "Diggy Liggy Lo", had done as well. His performance in front of a national audience led to Warner Bros. Records signing him to a long-term contract. In July 1969, he performed at the Newport folk festival along with Joni Mitchell, Arlo Guthrie, Ramblin Jack Elliott, Big Mama Thornton, Mimi Fariña, among others. Newcomers that year were Don McLean, James Taylor, Jerry Jeff Walker. In November 1969, "Louisiana Man" was broadcast back to earth by the crew of the Apollo 12 moon mission. Beyond the southern venues, Kershaw became known in mainstream America as he played at major urban concert halls. In 1970, Kershaw contributed a violin part to Arlo Guthrie's record single "Alice's Rock and Roll Restaurant."In 1971, Kershaw had a musical cameo in the Western film Zachariah, starring Don Johnson and John Rubinstein.
In 1972, Kershaw played electric fiddle in Grand Funk's "Flight of the Phoenix" off their LP Phoenix. Capitol SMAS 11099 Despite the success of his solo career, Kershaw was plagued by depression and sorrow, his father had committed suicide. Marrying his wife, Pam, at the Houston Astrodome on June 21, 1975, Kershaw began raising his own family that included five sons – Douglas, Zachary and Elijah, his son, plays drums in his band as well as manages his shows. Kershaw rebounded with his biggest selling hit, "Hello Woman", which reached the country music Top 40. By 1984, Kershaw's battle with drug and alcohol abuse came to a close and his erratic behavior changed for the better. In 1988, he recorded a duet, "Cajun Baby", with Jr. that became a Top 50 country hit. Kershaw released a French-language album, Two Step Fever, in 1999, Michael Doucet of Beausoleil is featured on the duet "Fievre De Deux Etapes". Hot Diggity Doug was released in mid-2000 and Still Cajun After All These Years followed in early 2001.
His brother Rusty died on October 23, 2001. Kershaw owned and operated The Bayou House, a restaurant in Lucerne, but parted ways with his partners in 2007 due to his displeasure with management and ambiance. In 2009
Vaughn Wilton Monroe was an American baritone singer, big band leader and businessman, most popular in the 1940s and 1950s. He has two stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. Monroe was born in Akron, United States, on October 7, 1911, he graduated from Jeannette High School in Pennsylvania in 1929, where he was Senior Class President and voted "Most Likely to Succeed." After graduation, he attended Carnegie Institute of Technology, where he was an active member of the Sigma Nu fraternity. Monroe attended New England Conservatory for one semester in 1935, studying voice with Clarence B. Shirley. Monroe became its principal vocalist, he began recording for RCA Victor's subsidiary Bluebird label. That same year, Monroe built The Meadows, a restaurant and nightclub on Massachusetts Route 9 in Framingham, west of Boston. After he ceased performing he ran the club until his death in 1973; the summer of 1942 brought a 13-week engagement on radio, as Monroe and his orchestra had a summer replacement program for Blondie on CBS.
Monroe hosted the Camel Caravan radio program from The Meadows, starting in 1946 and, during this time, was featured in a Camel cigarettes commercial. In 1952, Monroe and his orchestra had a weekly program on Saturday nights on NBC radio; those programs originate on location from. Each program featured a focus on a college in the United States; the Meadows burned to the ground in December 1980 after sitting shuttered and vacant for a number of years. Monroe was handsome, which helped him as a band leader and singer, as well as in Hollywood, he was sometimes called "the Baritone with Muscles," "the Voice with Hair on its Chest," "Ol' Leather Tonsils," or "Leather Lungs". Monroe recorded extensively for RCA Victor until 1956, his signature tune was "Racing With the Moon", it sold over one million copies by 1952, becoming Monroe's first million-seller, was awarded a gold disc by the RIAA. Among his other hits were "In the Still of the Night", "There I Go", "There I've Said It Again", "Let It Snow, Let It Snow, Let It Snow", "Ballerina", "Melody Time", "Riders in the Sky", "Someday", "Sound Off", "In the Middle of the House".
He turned down the chance to record "Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer". Monroe's orchestra had a number of excellent musicians including future jazz guitar great Bucky Pizzarelli. While their musical focus was romantic ballads, in person the band had a fiercely swinging side only captured on record. In ballrooms, Monroe reserved the final set of the evening for unrestrained, swinging music. Movies beckoned, although he did not pursue it with vigor. Monroe appeared in Meet the People, Carnegie Hall, Singing Guns, Toughest Man in Arizona, he flying. He hosted The Vaughn Monroe Show on CBS Television and appeared on Bonanza, The Mike Douglas Show, The Ed Sullivan Show, Texaco Star Theatre, The Jackie Gleason Show, The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson, American Bandstand, he was a major stockholder in RCA and appeared in print ads and television commercials for the company's TV and audio products. After leaving the performing end of show business, he remained with RCA for many years as a TV spokesperson and talent scout.
In the latter capacity, he helped give Neil Sedaka, among others, his first major exposure. He was awarded two stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, one for recording at 1600 Vine Street and one for radio at 1755 Vine Street in Hollywood, California. Monroe married Marian Baughman, April 2, 1940, in Jeannette, where they had met as high school students, they did not date in high school but became romantically inclined toward each other when their paths crossed again in New York City, twelve years after graduation. They came back to Jeannette for their wedding, they had two children: Christina. They remained married until Vaughn's death in 1973. Monroe was a licensed pilot and flew himself to tour dates in his own Lockheed 12A airplane. Monroe died on May 21, 1973 at Martin County Memorial Hospital in Florida, shortly after having stomach surgery for a bleeding ulcer, he was buried in Fernhill Memorial Gardens and Mausoleum in Florida. Moonmaids, a female vocal quartet Frank L. Ryerson, arranger & trumpeter Ziggy Talent George Robinson, Trombone Andrew Bagni, Lead Saxophone Bucky Pizzarelli, Guitar Joe Connie, Lead Trombone Johnny Watson, Baritone Saxophone Wedo Marasco, Alto Saxophone Red Nichols, Jazz Trumpet Mike Shelby, Piano Maree Lee, Vocalist Tinker Cunningham, Vocalist Babe Feldman, Tenor Saxophone Jack Fay, String Bass Gerry Bruno, String Bass Mary Jo Grogan, Art Dedrick, Arranger Ray Coniff, Trombone Eddie Julian, Drums Benny West, Trumpet June Hiett, Moonmaids Arnold Ross, Piano Don Costa, Arranger Marilyn Duke, vocalist Betty Norton, Moonmaids Arlene Truax, Moonmaids Katie Myatt, Moonmaids Jerry Bruno, bassist Dino DiGiano, Trumpet APeaked at #2 in Billboard Country singles.
Vaughn Monroe Big Band Era Singer Singer Vaughn Monroe's road to stardom went through Jeannette Songs Written by Vaughn Monroe The Meadows