Years in Review, the 1’s, 1971


Originally 1971 was dominated by the Partridge Family and this is still the case. The childhood impression of that group is indelible. 6 titles in the top 25 and 15 in the top 100 show the power that the music still holds for me. “Brand New Me” would not have been my #1 of the year back then, at 10 years old. Probably it would have been “I Woke Up In Love This Morning” (now at #23). The first time I did an all-time list was in 1978. On that list “Somebody Wants to Love You” (#15 on this list) was the highest-ranking PFam song from this list at #190. At the age of 17, the music of my 10-year-old self was still there but was eclipsed by Elton John and a slew of more current music.

The next time I did an all-time list was in 2001. On the list “You Are Always On My Mind” (#7 on this list) was the highest-ranking at #157. 4 songs were in the top 200 while only 2 were in the top 200 in 1978. With 23 more years of music to absorb for the 2001 list, that indicates that the Partridge music was becoming more elevated in my overall assessment. Right on its heels was “I Can Feel Your Heartbeat” (#10 on this list) at #170. I believe that if Billboard’s Hot 100 criteria was similar to the way it is now ‘Heartbeat’ would have had a high peak position. It is truly one of their greatest hits and was featured in multiple episodes in the first season of the sitcom.

Another song that is considered one of their greatest hits is “Point Me In The Direction Of Albuquerque (#19 on this list). That song had an episode dedicated to it. Interestingly something about “Brand New Me” struck me in 2002, maybe because I did an all-time list in 2001. It and another song, “Friend And A Lover” from 1973, were on my personal chart and reached #2 and #5 respectively. I didn’t start my weekly personal chart until late 1974 so these songs never had a chart run for me previously (“You Are Always On My Mind” had a chart run in 1975). In the 2 decades since it has firmly become my favorite Partridge song. Ironically it is the first track on the first album.

A song that just impacted me just yesterday is “I’m On My Way Back Home Again” from their third album “Sound Magazine”. I was listening to the playlist while Ubering and I had this song around #115 for the year. When this came on the exuberance of the song struck me and I was brought back to my childhood and the TV show. The joy that I feel in these moments is so massive it is hard to explain. Thus I moved it up to #27 today (these things are very fluid).

A number of the early podcasts focused on The Partridge Family and its relationship to more current music. “Brand New Me” was one of the featured songs and it even ended having an impact on Jeff, my podcast partner. In all, 6 of the first 8 episodes of the “Beyond Radio Presents” focus on the Partridge Family. Some of the early episodes have not the greatest sound quality (it has improved much over time). This particular episode could be a good introduction to the arc. A fun and short episode that is making me laugh while listening to it again now. In this episode, there are some great stories and Jeff connects “I Woke Up In Love This Morning” to Jefferson Airplane!

There will be a new season of “Beyond Radio Presents” starting in January. The first arc is loosely related to boy bands through the years. I’ve also had the pleasure of introducing Jeff to some early Elton John through the podcasts. The album “Tumbleweed Connection” Has 6 of the 11 songs from Elton that are in my current top 150 of 1971. The moody “Where To Now St. Peter?” (#4) and “Burn Down The Mission” (#9) are the standouts from the album. I discovered this album probably late in high school or in college. Most likely the latter as that’s when I discovered used record stores.

On my first all-time list in 1978 these songs did not show up but in 2001 they showed up at numbers 257 and 688 in my top 1000. The other song from the album that is in the top 25 is “Son Of Your Father” (#20). The theme of the album revolves around the old west of the U.S., though neither Elton nor his songwriting partner Bernie Taupin had been to the States yet. Taupin says it was influenced by the songs of Robbie Robertson and his group The Band and their 1968 album “Music From Big Pink”. They were an early roots-rock band, and this album contains one of their most famous songs, “The Weight” with the more recognizable lyric “take a load off Fanny and you put the load right on me”.

Elton’s “Your Song” (#11) was from his debut American release in 1970 but hit its peak in February 1971. The song was first recorded by Three Dog Night on their 1970 album “It Ain’t Easy” but not released as a single. They wanted Elton to have his chance with the song at radio. If you read by current assessment of music from 2001, Ewan MacGregor’s version from Moulin Rouge is my number 9 of that year, and my favorite version.

Three Dog Night’s “An Old-Fashioned Love Song” (#12) was one of my favorites as a child, #303 on my original all-time list. Written by Paul Williams, the song was first offered to the Carpenters, but Richard Carpenter rejected it. Though the song starts out in a somewhat traditional ballad form (well the organ intro is not traditional), it ends in an upbeat layered vocal display which is what drew me to the song originally (“coming down in three-part harmony”). I can’t envision a Carpenters version at all, though both bands have employed fuzz guitar.

Williams, who was also an actor who made a lot of guest appearances on TV shows from the mid-70s through the early ‘80s would be recognizable if you saw his picture. As a songwriter, he co-wrote “Rainy Days And Mondays” (#21) for the Carpenters in addition to “We’ve Only Just Begun”. He also co-wrote “Evergreen” with Barbra Streisand (“Stoney End” (#29)) and “Rainbow Connection”, such a beautiful song.

My favorite Carpenters song is “Superstar” (#2), a song written in 1969, inspired by Rita Coolidge, and co-written by Leon Russell and the duo Delaney & Bonnie who first recorded it. The original title was “Groupie (Superstar)” and was a tad more risqué than the Carpenters version. Rita Coolidge sang it on a track from Joe Cocker’s 1970 live album “Mad Dogs And Englishmen” (co-produced by Leon Russell). The album spawned the top 10 single “The Letter”.

Like the organ intro in the Three Dog Night song, the oboe intro was unique a approach that makes the song stand out. The subdued verses are juxtaposed with the somewhat more upbeat chorus, yet the overall feel of the song is somber. This was one of the best showcases for Karen Carpenter’s rich voice. In the ‘90s there was a flourish of tribute albums to artists and in 1994 “If I Were A Carpenter” was a collection of their songs by Alternative artists, an inspired combination. I purchased it as a 7” boxed set, 7 45’s, and it is one of my most treasured possessions. “Superstar” was re-imagined by Sonic Youth, a stark yet atmospheric version with hushed male vocals. ‘Rainy Days’ was even starker as done by Cracker, it sounds like a person on the verge of a breakdown.

4 Non Blondes of “What’s Up” fame contributed a rocked-up “Bless The Beasts and the Children” (#63). That was the theme of the 1971 movie of the same name. From the same soundtrack was a song called “Colton’s Dream”. That song took on a different life over the years, in 1973 becoming the theme to the soap opera “The Young and The Restless” and in 1976 becoming a radio hit as “Nadia’s Theme” because of its association with Romanian gymnast Nadia Comaneci. Not that she used it in performance, instead it was used by ABC’s “Wide World Of Sports” as a theme to a montage of her performances. The things you learn.

Back to Elton John. At #33, “Madman Across The Water”, the title song from Elton’s fourth album released in November 1971, was originally supposed to be on “Tumbleweed Connection” featuring Mick Ronson on guitar. Ronson was an oft collaborator with David Bowie and a major part of the ‘70s glam rock scene. That version was scrapped, and a new version is contained on the ‘Madman’ album. The original 8:22 version was released on a re-issue of ‘Tumbleweed’. It has a much more prominent guitar than the more string-laden version that most people know.

The other major album for me from 1971 was “Jesus Christ Superstar”. That album was released in October of 1970 and was the #1 album on the Billboard 200 for 1971, just ahead of Carole King’s “Tapestry”. Her album has 6 songs in my top 150, the highest “I Feel The Earth Move” (#42). “It’s Too Late” (#53) and “So Far Away” (#61) I think falter from previous feelings about the songs due to over-exposure.

I didn’t discover JCS until 1976 when I was in our high school production of the musical in my freshman year. In late 1975 I played Young Patrick in our production of “Mame” and my young voice cracked on stage singing “My Best Girl”, seemingly an embarrassing moment. It was not my most embarrassing moment in high school, but that is not necessarily good subject matter for this discussion. Some people are aware of this episode in my life, LOL. In “Jesus Christ Superstar” I had the role of “Peter” with much less drama.

I fell in love with the music of both. 14 of the tracks from ‘Superstar’ are in my current top 150 of 1971. A surprise to me, the “Overture” (#17) placed not are behind Murray Head’s “Superstar” (#13), probably because it incorporates a lot of the most prominent musical aspects of the album. That is what an overture is supposed to do, right? “Heaven On Their Minds” at the start of the story sits at #22 and Jesus’ signature song “Gethsemane (I Only Want To Say)” is #26. That song reached #1 on my personal chart in 1976 and just made my all-time top 1000 in 2001 at 962.

From Mame, “It’s Today” and “Open A New Window” both were on my weekly personal chart in 1976, reaching #11 and #30 respectively. I was a total unabashed music geek. If you’ve never seen “Mame” (the Lucille Ball 1974 movie version, not the best adaptation, Angela Lansbury originated the role on Broadway in 1966), “We Need A Little Christmas” is a song you may know. Mame’s sidekick Vera Charles was played by the fabulous Bea Arthur in both versions and their signature song together was “Bosom Buddies”. The musical was born from the 1958 movie adaptation of the 1956 novel “Auntie Mame”. Rosalind Russell was the quintessential Auntie Mame, though I did not discover the movie until much later in life. I have a number of friends who can quote the movie verbatim.

When the ‘Superstar’ album was put together it had not seen a stage production anywhere yet. I had not realized that. Producers and songwriters Tim Rice and Andrew Lloyd Webber, who went on to illustrious careers in musical theater, employed singers from theater (Head) and rock (Ian Gillan of Deep Purple as Jesus) for the album. Because they could not initially get financial backing, they decided to release the rock opera as a concept album. The success of that led to the Broadway and London stage productions.

Yvonne Elliman was an unknown singer when brought into the project and her song of unrequited love, “I Don’t Know How To Love Him” (#52) became a radio hit with 2 versions at the same time. Hers reached number 28 on the Hot 100 but it was Helen Reddy’s version that performed better, reaching number 13. I don’t remember that version from the time, she didn’t come onto my radar until “I Am Woman” in 1972. Elliman’s version is definitely better. I find it funny that a Catholic high school in 1976 allowed a production featuring a prostitute, not something I thought about at the time. Mike D’abo sang “King Herod’s Song” (#73), a major highlight of the album. He had been the lead singer of Manfred Mann in the late ‘60s and was the co-writer of “Build Me Up Buttercup”, a song everyone knows now because of the Geico motorcycle commercials or for myriad other reasons, a pop-culture staple.

“Draggin’ The Line” (#3) by Tommy James has a very distinctive pre-chorus with a lower voice repeating the phrase and a simple horn line and again, a distinctive intro, an insistent bass and drum line. The song certainly had a subtle psychedelic feel to it, almost mysterious, that goes into a brighter chorus (more upbeat than “Superstar” however). This song is forever connected to driving to Darlington Lake in Mahwah, NJ the summer of ’71.

I wanted to use the word couplet for the bass/drum line but it didn’t fit. I am not a music theorist though I did take the class in freshman year of high school and used “Ballroom Blitz” as the showcase of a project. Back to the couplet, internet research led me to an article about Glen Campbell’s song “Wichita Lineman” stating it had the greatest musical couplet of all-time. The line is “and I need you more than want you, and I want you for all-time”. It certainly does conjure up something beautiful yet sad.

Why ‘Wichita Lineman’ Contains the Greatest Musical Couplet Ever Written ‹ Literary Hub (

This next song sums that up perfectly. Carly Simon’s “That’s The Way I’ve Always Heard It Should Be” (#5) creates a dark and again mysterious mood, an overall feeling of sadness. I vividly remember the song as a child and though at the time it was not a favorite, it was indicative of an overall feel during that time. There was a heaviness to the early ‘70s that was explored through a lot of the music of the time.

I never disliked the song as I did with “The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face” by Roberta Flack. Some will cringe in horror as I think that is one of the creepiest songs ever recorded. Simon’s ode to the dysfunction of marriage is an exquisite production that I now treasure. Her voice, the strings, and the subtle piano lines create the haunting verses; the pronounced drumline that leads us to the chorus adds a perfect touch. It was a bold move for a debut single but garnered her a Grammy nomination for female vocal and helped her to win Best New Artist. It reached #10 on the Hot 100 but went to #1 on Boston’s top 40 station WRKO.

The recurring theme of heavy verses leading into upbeat choruses comes in again with the Bee Gees “Lonely Days” (#16), their first top 5 hit in the States. If you can believe it, by this time the Gibb brothers had released 8 albums and Robin had quit the group, rejoining for this album “2 Years On”. Their early history is too much to absorb right now.

It has been said about this song, well it’s easier to just quote the wiki article

“The song incorporated the innovative structure and knack for changing tempos exemplified by the second side of The Beatles’ Abbey Road album, released the previous year and a clear influence on this single. “Lonely Days” shifts back and forth between a piano-and-strings-dominated verse reminiscent of “You Never Give Me Your Money” and “Golden Slumbers,” and an up-tempo stomping chorus that echoes “Carry That Weight”; perhaps as an acknowledgment of the debt, as the record approaches its fade-out, the lead singer’s voice is filtered to sound like John Lennon’s.”

I can certainly see the comparison. The 2 former Beatles entries in my top 25 are vastly different. John Lennon’s “Imagine” (#18) fits into the beautiful and sad lane with a sprinkle of optimism. Well, maybe more than a sprinkle. More piano and strings but no upbeat chorus. The thought of ultimate peace is a lofty goal.

George Harrison’s “What Is Life” (#6) was recorded with the help of Eric Clapton and Delaney & Bonnie’s backing band. It is almost the opposite of the sentiment put forth in “Imagine”. Where that song speaks of “no religion too” this one and the other major hot from Harrison’s “All Things Must Pass” album “My Sweet Lord”, speak to the existence of a higher power (though obliquely). I love, love, loved this song as a child and I still do. This song will fit nicely into their third edition of my Positively Happy Spotify playlist series which I am currently working on. You check out the first 2 here.

Not everything in 1971 was dark. Certainly, the Partridge Family weren’t. At #8, the Grass Roots “Sooner or Later” fits into the happy music lane. This and “Don’t Pull Your” (#25) by Hamilton, Joe Frank, and Reynolds were prominent songs of my childhood and most definitely associated with my dad. The funny thing is, and I’m just learning this, the song was originally pitched to the Grass Roots who passed on it because they felt it was a little lightweight. There are rumors that the song was written with Elvis Presley in mind, and I can certainly hear that as well (think “Suspicious Minds”). The Grass Roots also show up at #27 with “Temptation Eyes”, a song less familiar as a 10-year-old.

“If I Were Your Woman” (#12) by Gladys Knight & The Pips is a song much more appreciated as an adult. This is true of a lot of R&B/Pop of the era. Much of that music felt dark to my childhood brain. This one is elevated with a powerful vocal performance from Gladys Knight. Marvin Gaye’s “What’s Going On?” (#50) and “Mercy Mercy Me (The Ecology)” (#76) were major parts of the soundtrack of NYC area radio, as were Sly & The Family Stone’s “Family Affair” (#133), “Just My Imagination” by the Temptations, “Tried Of Being Alone” (#114) by Al Green and “Theme from Shaft” (#117) by Isaac Hayes. None of these would have shown up on an early list of favs from ’71. There are 2 episodes of the podcast dedicated to the connection between early ‘80s soul and the current revival of the style.

Paul Revere and the Raiders song “Indian Reservation” (#21) rounds out the top 25. A song that would not be recorded today. It was written in and originally recorded in 1959 and hit a minor hit version in 1968 by Don Fardon. The 1971 Raiders version altered the lyrics a bit and reached number 1 on the Hot 100.

One last thing, 3 songs that ended up in my top 100 were songs that I did not know by title at the time (or through the ‘70s) so they were fun discoveries. “Bitch” (#49) by the Rolling Stones is a song well-known by me throughout the years but I never gave a thought to the name. Santana’s “Everybody’s Everything” (#58), a rousing horn-laden Latin-tinged groover, gave me a wow moment, as the lyrics don’t appear anywhere in the song that I am aware of. This one I hadn’t heard since a child. At #878 Jethro Tull’s “Hymn 43” is one that I remember through the osmosis of classic rock radio, it was never a go-to song.


A couple of random thoughts on other 1971 songs.

“Joy To The World” (#34) The #1 song on the Billboard year-end list, The segue from #33 “The Temple” from Jesus Christ Superstar which ends with an angry Jesus screaming “heal yourselves” going into “Jeremiah was a bullfrog” is kind of funny.


“Knock Three Times” (#36) This was the first single I ever bought and my mother confiscated it from me because she said it was dirty “knock three times on the ceiling if you want me”.


“She’s A Lady” (#40) Dad song


Signs (#58) A potent historical portrait of the era, and even the Tesla version in 1990 holds up. The church verse got me a little teary-eyed.


“American Pie” (#64) was Billboard’s #3 of 1972. “First Time Ever I Saw Your Face” was #1 of 1972, Ugh!


“Take Me Home, Country Roads” Billboard’s #8 of 1971, missed my list but may re-consider. Just saw a piece about the song on “CBS Sunday Morning” last weekend and it gave me a lovely perspective of the song.


“Gotta Get Up”/Nilsson (#77) Did not know this song until it was used as the theme to “Russian Doll”


“Rose Garden (#80) A Mom song


“When You’re Hot, You’re Hot”/Jerry Reed (#82) Forgot about the Country-comedy song. Very fun


“I’d Love To Change The World”/Ten Years After (#91) Another song where I did not know who sang it or even when it was from


Timothy/The Buoys (#126) My namesake song I did not know at the time. It is about a mine cave-in and the cannibalism of Timothy. Controversial for sure but it peaked at #17 on the Hot 100. Rupert Holmes of ‘Pina Colada song’ fame wrote it and it was inspired by the fact that the band’s label would not help promote their first single. He felt controversy would help and it did.


“Me And Bobby McGee” (#138) Definitely was not a fan of Janis Joplin as a kid so the fact that made the top 150 is testament to a more adult perspective. Her “Cry baby” (#122) fared even better.

Here’s the full list

Tim’s Top 150 of 1971 (2021 style)

1          PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Brand New Me

2          THE CARPENTERS   Superstar

3          TOMMY JAMES         Draggin’ The Line

4          ELTON JOHN            Where To Now St. Peter?

5          CARLY SIMON          That’s The Way I’ve Always Heard It Should Be

6          GEORGE HARRISON            What Is Life

7          PARTRIDGE FAMILY            You Are Always On My Mind

8          THE GRASS ROOTS Sooner Or Later

9          ELTON JOHN            Burn Down The Mission

10        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            I Can Feel Your Heartbeat

11        ELTON JOHN            Your Song

12        THREE DOG NIGHT An Old Fashioned Love Song

13        MURRAY HEAD         Superstar

14        GLADYS KNIGHT & THE PIPS       If I Were Your Woman

15        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Somebody Wants To Love You

16        BEE GEES      Lonely Days

17        JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR          Overture

18        JOHN LENNON         Imagine

19        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Point Me In The Direction of Albuquerque

20        ELTON JOHN            Son Of Your Father

21        THE RAIDERS            Indian Reservation

22        JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR          Heaven On Their Minds

23        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            I Woke Up In Love This Morning

24        THE CARPENTERS   Rainy Days & Mondays

25        HAMILTON, JOE FRANK & REYNOLDS   Don’t Pull Your Love

26        IAN GILLAN (JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR)         Gethsemane (I Only Want To Say)

27        THE GRASS ROOTS Temptation Eyes

28        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            I’m On My Way Back Home

29        BARBRA STREISAND           Stoney End

30        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            I’ll Meet You Halfway

31        T.REX  Bang A Gong (Get It On)

32        JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR          The Temple

33        ELTON JOHN            Madman Across The Water

34        THREE DOG NIGHT Joy To The World

35        TONY ORLANDO & DAWN  Knock Three Times

36        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Lay It On The Line

37        THE WHO       Baba O’Riley

38        DOORS           Love Her Madly

39        JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR          Hosanna

40        TOM JONES  She’s A Lady

41        THE JACKSON 5      Mama’s Pearl

42        CAROLE KING          I Feel The Earth Move

43        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Love Is All That I Ever Need

44        THE WHO       Won’t Get Fooled Again

45        CHER  Gypsys, Tramps & Thieves

46        JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR          Simon Zealotes/Poor Jerusalem

47        ELTON JOHN            Country Comfort

48        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Doesn’t Somebody Want To Be Wanted

49        ROLLING STONES    Bitch

50        MARVIN GAYE          What’s Going On

51        ELTON JOHN            Friends

52        YVONNE ELLIMAN (Jesus(            I Don’t Know How To Love Him

53        CAROLE KING          It’s Too Late

54        RINGO STARR           It Don’t Come Easy

55        ROLLING STONES    Brown Sugar

56        SANTANA       Everybody’s Everything

57        JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR          What’s The Buzz/Strange Thing Mystifying

58        FIVE MAN ELECTRICAL BAND      Signs

59        THE STAPLE SINGERS        Respect Yourself

60        THE MOODY BLUES            The Story in Your Eyes

61        CAROLE KING          So Far Away

62        BARBRA STREISAND           Time And Love

63        THE CARPENTERS   Bless The Beasts And The Children

64        DON MCLEAN            American Pie

65        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            That’ll Be The Day

66        T.REX  Jeepster

67        LEE MICHAELS         Do You Know What I Mean

68        JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR          The Last Supper

69        RARE EARTH             I Just Want To Celebrate

70        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            I’m Here. You’re Here

71        CHICAGO       Does Anybody Really Know Time It Is?

72        THE HONEY CONE   Want Ads

73        JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR          King Herod’s Song

74        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Singing My Song

75        THE OSMONDS         One Bad Apple

76        MARVIN GAYE          Mercy Mercy Me (The Ecology)

77        NILSSON        Gotta Get Up

78        JETHRO TULL          Hymn 43

79        CAT STEVENS           Father And Son

80        PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Summer Days

81        LYNN ANDERSON    Rose Garden

82        THE FORTUNES        Here Comes That Rainy Day Feeling Again

83        NEIL DIAMOND         I Am I Said

84        JERRY REED When You’re Hot, You’re Hot

85        FACES            Stay With Me

86        JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR          Damned For All Time/Blood Money

87        DAVE EDMUNDS       I Hear You Knocking

88        GORDON LIGHTFOOT         If You Could Read My Mind

89        ELTON JOHN            Ballad Of A Well-Known Gun

90        JAMES GANG           Walk Away (Seems To Me)

91        TEN YEARS AFTER  I’d Love To Change The World

92        JETHRO TULL          Aqualung

93        STAMPEDERS            Sweet City Woman

94        LED ZEPPELIN          Immigrant Song

95        ELTON JOHN            Can I Put You On

96        VAN MORRISON       Domino

97        YVONNE ELLIMAN (Jesus(            Everything’s Alright

98        BREAD            If

99        DONNY OSMOND     Sweet And innocent

100     THE CARPENTERS   For All We Know

101     PAUL MCCARTNEY  Another Day

102     JONATHAN EDWARDS        Sunshine (Go Away Today)

103     JETHRO TULL          Locomotive Breath

104     BEE GEES      How Can You Mend A Broken Heart

105     COVEN           One Tin Soldier

106     PARTRIDGE FAMILY            There’s No Doubt In My Mind

107     THE FIFTH DIMENSION       Never My Love

108     ELTON JOHN            Amoreena

109     BREWER AND SHIPLEY      One Toke Over The Line

110     JOHN LENNON         Jealous Guy

111     JAMES TAYLOR       You’ve Got A Friend

112     J. GEILS BAND         Looking For A Love

113     RUNT (TODD RUNDGREN)  We Gotta Get You A Woman

114     AL GREEN      Tired Of Being Alone

115     CAT STEVENS           Wild World

116     ELTON JOHN            Honky Tonk Woman

117     ISAAC HAYES           Theme From Shaft

118     PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Umbrella Man

119     CREEDENCE CLEARWATER REVIVAL      Have You Ever Seen The Rain?

120     VAN MORRISON       Wild Night

121     MICHAEL JACKSON            Got To Be There

122     JANIS JOPLIN          Cry Baby

123     THE BUOYS   Timothy

124     SONNY & CHER        All I Ever Need Is You

125     THE WHO       Going Mobile

126     PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Bandala

127     PAUL MCCARTNEY & LINDA MCCARTNEY         Uncle Albert/Admiral Halsey

128     CAROLE KING          You’ve Got A Friend


130     THE WHO       Behind Blue Eyes

131     PARTRIDGE FAMILY            She’d Rather Have The Rain

132     ARETHA FRANKLIN Rock Steady

133     SLY & THE FAMILY STONE            Family Affair

134     ROD STEWART          (Find A) Reason To Believe

135     CAROLE KING          (You Make Me Feel Like) A Natural Woman

136     PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Brown Eyes

137     ROD STEWART w/ FACES   (I Know) I’m Losing You

138     JANIS JOPLIN          Me And Bobby Mcgee

139     JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR          Judas’ Death

140     BREAD            Baby I’m-a Want You

141     ROD STEWART          Every Picture Tells A Story

142     THE DOORS   L.A. Woman

143     PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Twenty Four Hours A Day

144     YES     Your Move (I’ve Seen All Good People)

145     PARTRIDGE FAMILY            Echo Valley 2-6809

146     JOAN BAEZ   The Night They Drove Old Dixie Down

147     CAROLE KING          Smackwater Jack

148     CAT STEVENS           Peace Train

149     ROD STEWART          Maggie May

150     JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR          This Jesus Must Die

By: Radio Tim 
Dec 31, 2021