Uptown Country Girl
CHS-1028 - (1970)
 

Side 1:
I've Been Everywhere (Mack)
He'd Still Love Me (G. Sutton-H. Lewis)
Wave Bye Bye To The Man (LaWanda Lindsey-Joe Gibson)
He Even Woke Me Up To Say Goodbye (M. Newbury-D. Gilmore)
Morgen Wirst Du Wieder Bei Mir Sein (Heinz Gietz-Kurth Hertha)
 

Side 2:
Partly Bill (V. Bulla-S. Allen)
The Ways To Love A Man (Sutton-Sherrill-Wynette)
Okie From Muskogee (Merle Haggard)
Then Go (Liz Anderson)
Ich Hab' Einen Boy In Germany (Helmut Flohr-Herbert Falk)

Produced by:
Slim Williamson

Album Design by Dan Quest Art Studio

Listen!

    There was once a beautiful young woman who lived in a hilltop house that overlooked the lights of a big city. Everywhere she went people ran to her and called her by name. Millions of people would gather to hear her sing.
    This introduction sounds more like the “Cinderella” fairytale than the life history of a country music songstress, but it describes to a ‘Tee’ the story of Lynn Anderson.
    Four years ago the entertainment industry didn’t know Lynn An­derson. Today millions have heard her sing: she’s sold hundreds of thousands of albums, she’s been a regular on the ABC Network, Lawrence Welk Show, and her records are heard every day on Country Music radio stations all over the world. (She has even put a couple of her German hits in this album).
    Lynn has done a lot of enviable things in her 23 years. She left Sacramento, California at the age of 19 years with her songwriter mother, Liz Anderson, and literally captured the heart of Nashville, Tenn. Mama Liz wrote a song called “Ride, Ride, Ride”; Chart Rec­ords president Slim Williamson recorded it with Lynn, and a new star was born.
    But that was in 1966. Today Lynn is a beautiful wife (Mrs. Glen Sutton) living in a beautiful home overlooking the city of Nash­ville. She divides her hours among her four interests: her husband, her home, her singing, and her quarter horse.
    Lynn’s singing has always remained a “funtime” thing. Unlike many country artists she has never been forced to work the beer joints, and road houses to keep food on the table. Lynn only enter­tains because she wants to, maybe that’s the reason she has re­mained so fresh and vivacious an entertainer . . . . and maybe it’s also the reason she’s come so far so fast

Chuck Neese
Southeastern Editor

Record World Magazine