“Who Am I? Why Am I Here? Where Am Going?”
Ray Brock #LP-1001
From the Record Label: “For best results, play this record during the last three hours of your sleep each night. If you do not have a timer, play this record all night. Play this record every night for at least three months or longer if needed or desired. Turn down the volume, very very low. Wonderful results should follow.”
Uncle Bud Robinson
“Uncle Bud’s Hospital Experience”
Beacon Hill #L-114
From the Back Cover:
Bud Robinson, an ill-prepared preacher who came from a depraved background, carved a lasting niche in lives of thousands during his sixty-two years of ministry. Partly because of a speech impediment and partly because he was uneducated, his style was simple and his syntax confusing. This was not a major barrier, for he found he could interpret his feeling in unadorned language.
“My Hospital Experience”:
Uncle Buddy, aka Reuben Robinson, was my great-grandfather. I even have a copy of this particular record album. He was a precious man of God.
The Uncle Bud stories are among my most favorite stories I have ever heard. Special family reunions or gatherings give opportunity to share some of these stories.
Have you ever checked out various web-sites with his name? They do include some of his sermons.
Mrs. Mills “Knees-Up Party”
Music for Pleasure #50230
photography: Colin Glanfield
design: David Wharin
From the Back Cover:
A party isn’t any sort of a party without our Glad. Half a minute of her gusty lusty piano playing and you’re a goner… a compulsive joiner… toes tapping, fingers snapping… away on a breezy bouncy journey that gets you singing every step of the way simply because of the come-on-and-be-with-us atmosphere she creates whenever she’s around.
“Harking back to the beginnings of Jazz, the group adopted the Jazz funeral theme, traveling in a hearse and carrying their instruments in a casket. The hearse stops at some public place where the Eight Balls, formally dressed as undertakers, remove the casket and carry it into the lobby with dignified mien. After a brief ceremony, the casket is opened and the instruments come out, marking the start of another performance of Dixieland music.”