Monday, February 8, 2010


01. Ball Of Fire
02. Hair Of Gold, Eyes Of Blue
03. A Kiss To Remember
04. The Spelling Song
05. Are You Somebody's Darlin'
06. Double Trouble
07. Tulsa Trot
08. Irma Is The Name Of My Baby
09. Blue Bonnet Polka
10. Don't Come Cryin' To Me
11. How Lonely Can You Get
12. Goin' Down The Road
13. Baby Me, Baby
14. A Little Bird Told Me
15. Seven Come Eleven
16. Wedding Ring
17. Dimples Or Dumplin's
18. New Panhandle Rag
19. Nine-Tenths Of The Tennessee River
20. Shame On You
21. Please Give Me One More Chance
22. No She Don't - Yes She Does
23. Carry Me Back To Tucumcari
24. Steel Guitar Jubilee
25. Wear my Ribbon
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  1. Smokey ROGERS
    Born Eugene Rogers Mar. 23, 1917, he composed "Gone" performed by Ferlin Husky in 1952 and "My Chickashay Gal" popularized by Roy Rogers (no relation). Later recorded for 4 Star and Capitol. Rogers hosted a local TV show in San Diego and was last known to be running a pro music shop in El Cajon, CA. The politically incorrect "Sui Sin Fa" was recorded for Coral in the early 1950's.
    Smokey Rogers, for his many years playing in the California's Western swing scene, is best known for penning the classic ballad "Gone". The song went nowhere when Ferlin Husky first recorded it in 1952,after an argument with his wife he wrote this on a napkin on a plane, but when Husky re-recorded Gone in 1956, it went straight to the top of the country charts, where it stayed for eight weeks and even crossed over to the pop charts. Rogers also co-wrote Spanish Fandango with Western swing king Bob Wills, which was released in 1947. In 1949, Rogers had a modest hit with "A little bird told me." Beginning in 1949, Rogers appeared in some of Universal's pre-music video "musical featurettes" along with Tex Williams. Rogers worked for years with Williams, as he also did with Spade Cooley. Never camera shy, Rogers hosted his own TV show in San Diego in the 1950s.He is survived by his twin son's Rex and Roy and other children.