“Run Away Little Tears”, a song written by Dallas Frazier, was recorded by Connie Smith for the RCA on February 27, 1968, at RCA Victor Studio, 800 17th Ave. South, Nashville, TN, in the same session, two other songs were recorded: “The sunshine of my world” and “There are some things”. Connie was accompanied in the recording session by: Ray Edenton (guitar), Earl Dean Porter (guitar), Lamar Watkins (guitar), Dick L. Overbey (steel), Junior Huskey (bass), Jerry Carrigan (drums), Charles E. Justi
“Nobody But a Fool (Would Love You)”, a song written by Bill Anderson, was recorded by Connie Smith for the RCA Victor label, was recorded on October 14, 1965, at RCA Victor Studio, 800 17th Ave. South, Nashville, TN, along with the song “Nobody But a Fool (Would Love You)”, three other songs were recorded, in this recording session Connie was accompanied by: Walter Haynes (guitar), Kelso Herston (guitar), Jimmy Lance (guitar), Weldon Myrick (steel), Junior Huskey (bass), Leonard Miller (drums)
Song written by Bill Anderson, was recorded by Connie Smith on July 16, 1964, for the label RCA, with the production of Bob Ferguson, was released on August 1, 1964. On November 28, 1964, the song reached number # 1 on the U.S. Billboard Hot Country Songs, was for 8 consecutive weeks in number one from November 28, 1964, to January 16, 1965.
The song was included in Connie Smith’s debut album, Connie Smith (RCA 1965), also reaching # 1 on the U.S. Top Country Albums. The album was recorded at t
"You and Your Sweet Love" is a single by American country music artist Connie Smith. Released in October 1969, the song reached #6 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart. The single was later released on Smith's 1969 album entitled The Best of Connie Smith, Vol. 2, her second compilation album. The song was additionally issued on Smith's 1970 studio album I Never Once Stopped Loving You.
"If I Talk to Him" is a song written by Dolores Edgin and Priscilla Mitchell, and released as a single by American country artist Connie Smith. It was produced by Bob Ferguson and released on her 1966 studio album Miss Smith Goes to Nashville. The song was released in August 1965 and reached the Top 5 on the Billboard Magazine country music chart, becoming her fourth Top 10 single. The song was recorded under RCA Victor Records.
"Hey, Good Lookin'" is a 1951 song written and recorded by Hank Williams, and his version was inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame in 2001. Since its original 1951 recording it has been covered by a variety of artists.
The Hank Williams song was inspired by another song by the same title, which was written by Cole Porter in 1942.The lyrics for the Williams version begin as a come on using double entendres related to food preparation ("How's about cookin' somethin' up with me?"). By the third
"Ain't Had No Lovin'" is a single by American country music artist Connie Smith. Released in May 1966, the song reached #2 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart. The single was later issued onto Smith's second album of the year, Born to Sing.
"I Can't Remember" is a song written by Bill and Bette Anderson, and recorded as a single by American country artist, Connie Smith. It was produced by Bob Ferguson and was released on her 1965 album, Cute 'n' Country. The song was released in April 1965, reaching the Top 5 on the Billboard country music chart, becoming her third Top 10 hit. It was Smith's third single released under the RCA Victor label.
"I Never Once Stopped Loving You" is a single by American country music artist Connie Smith. Released in March 1970, the song reached #5 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart. An album of the same name was released in September 1970 that included the song.In addition, "I Never Once Stopped Loving You" also peaked at #17 on the Canadian RPM Country Tracks chart.
Pop! Goes The Country Full Episode 417
Faron Young - Feel Again
Connie Smith - Coming Around
Freddy Weller - Merry-Go-Round
Faron Young - medley: Wine Me Up,Hello Walls, Here I Am In Dallas and Four In The Morning
Connie Smith - If It Ain’t Love
Freddy Weller - Games People Play
Band - "Fishin’ For Bass” (instrumental)