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The end of Faust performed at followed by popular music including older country such as "Won't you ride in my little red wagon," "Big Bad Bill Is Sweet William Now," "On the Banks of the Wabash, Far Away," "She's Mine, All Mine," and unknown country.

circa 1950

Image of Scotch 111; acetate carrier; 3.75ips; quarter-inch; half-track; open reel tape. "Let's Think" Forum about Country Music discussion at Vanderbilt University including numerous white men in the field of music discussing country music, popular music, and folk music. The panel included Eddy Arnold, Guy Taylor, Beasley Smith, Hugh Cherry, W.R. McDaniel, and Charles Faulkner Bryan. Panel ends and recording cuts into "Old Fashioned Baptist Hour" live radio show from Friendship Baptist Church, 15th Avenue, Nashville, Tenn.

1952

Recording has two parts. The first is Uncle Dave Macon at Home recording including Cumberland Mountain Deer Race; Rabbit in a Pea Patch; Mountain Dew; Come Dearest the Daylight is Gone; Keep my Skillet Good and Greasy; Death of John Henry; That's Where My Money Goes; Long John Green; Lady in the Car; Cotton Eyed Joe; Something's Sure to Tickle Me; Chewing Gum; All in Down and Blues; Hungry Hash House (cuts off 32:00-34:10); Whoa Mule; No One to Welcome Me Home; Banjo Solo; Jenny Put the Kettle On; Kissing on the Sly. Dialog in between Charles Faulkner Bryan and Uncle Dave Macon and others in room. The recording was created at Charles Faulkner Bryan's home and later produced into an album by Charles Wolfe. This is not the original recording. Ends with unknown female and male vocalist alternating between ballads, hymns and folk songs with Charles Faulkner Bryan recording. Includes Sailor's Life; Sheffield Apprentice; Chatham Merchant; I Came to the Spot Where the White Pilgrim Lay; Duncan and Brady; Weevily Wheat; and House Carpenter.

circa 1950

Image of Scotch RB-7; acetate carrier; 7.5ips; quarter-inch; full-track; open reel tape. Reel contains the end of Faust performed at followed by popular music including older country such as "Won't you ride in my little red wagon," "Big Bad Bill Is Sweet William Now," "On the Banks of the Wabash, Far Away," "She's Mine, All Mine," and unknown country.

circa 1950

Image of DAK 120-07B; non-backcoated polyester carrier; 7.5ips; 3.75ips; quarter-inch; half-track; open reel tape. Reel contains Recording has two parts. The first is Uncle Dave Macon at Home recording including Cumberland Mountain Deer Race; Rabbit in a Pea Patch; Mountain Dew; Come Dearest the Daylight is Gone; Keep my Skillet Good and Greasy; Death of John Henry; That's Where My Money Goes; Long John Green; Lady in the Car; Cotton Eyed Joe; Something's Sure to Tickle Me; Chewing Gum; All in Down and Blues; Hungry Hash House (cuts off 32:00-34:10); Whoa Mule; No One to Welcome Me Home; Banjo Solo; Jenny Put the Kettle On; Kissing on the Sly. Dialog in between Charles Faulkner Bryan and Uncle Dave Macon and others in room. The recording was created at Charles Faulkner Bryan's home and later produced into an album by Charles Wolfe. This is not the original recording. Ends with unknown female and male vocalist alternating between ballads, hymns and folk songs with Charles Faulkner Bryan recording. Includes Sailor's Life; Sheffield Apprentice; Chatham Merchant; I Came to the Spot Where the White Pilgrim Lay; Duncan and Brady; Weevily Wheat; and House Carpenter.

circa 1950

"Let's Think" Forum about Country Music discussion at Vanderbilt University including numerous white men in the field of music discussing country music, popular music, and folk music. The panel included Eddy Arnold, Guy Taylor, Beasley Smith, Hugh Cherry, W.R. McDaniel, and Charles Faulkner Bryan. Panel ends and recording cuts into "Old Fashioned Baptist Hour" live radio show from Friendship Baptist Church, 15th Avenue, Nashville, Tenn.

1952

Image of Scotch 111; acetate carrier; 3.75ips; quarter-inch; half-track; open reel tape. Reel contains Album 21; Square Dance Radio Smoky Mountain Boys at Dunbar Cave. 102-More Pretty Girls, I wish I was a _______, Freight Train 103 New Columbia, Wild Barabee, The Lowlands of Holland. 104 Broken Toke, False Knight: Bright Summer Morning, Queen Jane; Jackie's Gone a-Sailing, Sweet William, Buffalo Boy, My Grandmother Green. Becomes very low quality at end.

circa 1950

Reel labelled Album 21; Square Dance Radio Smoky Mountain Boys at Dunbar Cave. 102-More Pretty Girls, I wish I was a _______, Freight Train 103 New Columbia, Wild Barabee, The Lowlands of Holland. 104 Broken Toke, False Knight: Bright Summer Morning, Queen Jane; Jackie's Gone a-Sailing, Sweet William, Buffalo Boy, My Grandmother Green. Becomes very low quality at end.

circa 1950

Reel labelled Album 21; Square Dance Radio Smoky Mountain Boys at Dunbar Cave. 102-More Pretty Girls, I wish I was a _______, Freight Train 103 New Columbia, Wild Barabee, The Lowlands of Holland. 104 Broken Toke, False Knight: Bright Summer Morning, Queen Jane; Jackie's Gone a-Sailing, Sweet William, Buffalo Boy, My Grandmother Green. Becomes very low quality at end.

circa 1950

Image of Scotch 111; acetate carrier; 3.75ips; quarter-inch; half-track; open reel tape. Reel contains Album 21; Square Dance Radio Smoky Mountain Boys at Dunbar Cave. 102-More Pretty Girls, I wish I was a _______, Freight Train 103 New Columbia, Wild Barabee, The Lowlands of Holland. 104 Broken Toke, False Knight: Bright Summer Morning, Queen Jane; Jackie's Gone a-Sailing, Sweet William, Buffalo Boy, My Grandmother Green. Becomes very low quality at end.

circa 1950

Floyd Woodhull was a square dance caller, band leader, and accordion player and is best known for square dancing. The Woodhull Boy's was created by Fred Woodhull and included his sons Floyd, Herbert, and John. The postcard reads "Dancing with the Woodhull Boys a the Old Barn, Elmira Heights, N.Y. Loads of Fun Every Saturday Nite" and has an image of the band and their instruments. The postcards also advertises for U.S. War Bonds and Stamps. The Old Barn was on Grand Central Avenue in Elmira, New York. The verso of the postcard reads "Dear Cousins, We are having a good time. Wish you were here. Love Nellie and Floyd. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mattison, Osceola, PA."

1942-12

Harmony Ranch opened in Chagrin Falls, Ohio in July 1947. The ranch contained a a picnic ground, concessions, playground, and riding horses. Featured in this image is the covered dancefloor and outdoor stage. Music and entertainment came from "Victor and Continental recording artists-the WGAR Range Riders and the Polkateers," according to the grand opening advertisement. Performing is likely W.G.A.R. Range Riders featuring Ernest Benedict, Roy West, Lenny Sanders, Kerry Drazdik, Terry Tranell, and the Kendall Sisters. The Range Riders were based at Harmony Ranch and were a country western band. Benedict and the Kendall Sisters also performed with the Polkateers.

circa 1950

Skeeter Bonn was a country musician who played guitar and yodeled. He was originally from Illinois. He performed as a regular on WWVA Jamboree in Wheeling, West Virginia. The front of the postcard contains an image of him posing with his guitar and their is a signature and the verso has a sticker for the "Skeeter Bonn Fan Club Mrs. Helen Kay, Pres. 46 East Main Street, Hamburg, New York."

circa 1950

Postcard reads "Ernest Tubb, Texas' Smiling Troubadour KGKO, 570 Kilocycles, 11:45 A.M. Monday Through Friday" with a signature reading "Smilingly Yours, Ernest Tubb" and an image of Tubb in front of a microphone with a guitar. The postcard is addressed to Miss Mildred Bohannan of Rt. 1 Atoka, Oklahoma from Fort Worth Texas. KGKO advertised as the "Blue Ribbon Station of the Southwest."

1941-02

Band photograph featuring Happy Hendershot, Al Skully, Al Knapp, and Bill Rice in a restaurant or bar posed with instruments. Donovon's Loop was likely a bar and night club in Cleveland, Ohio.

circa 1948

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