Tracking The Character “Lorrie” Through the Songs of the Turnpike Troubadours
It shouldn’t be a secret anymore that the singer and frontman for the Turnpike Troubadours is one of our generation’s greatest songwriters. Evan Felker continues to deliver, and as the lineage of his songwriting catalog continues to elongate, not only have his skills as a songwriter been verified, one particular revolving character has emerged for attentive listeners, making these songs even more compelling, and instilling them with a deeper, more involved narrative.
In the first song released from the Troubadours’ upcoming album A Long Way From Your Heart out October 20th, a familiar female protagonist for many Turnpike Troubadours fans re-emerges. “Lorrie,” who has now made an appearance in numerous Turnpike songs, becomes the heroine of “The Housfire”—a song described quite well by the title.
“Lorrie grabbed the baby, and she made it safe outside,” Felker sings. “She never missed a note. Took a breath and cleared her throat, and wrapped him in a Carhartt coat she found out in my ride.”
Later in the song, this Lorrie character calls the volunteer fire department as Felker contemplates his life after everything goes up in flames.
And though Lorrie may seem like just another character who’s given a random name in a song, studious Turnpike Troubadours fans know Lorrie has a much deeper history with the band. Even novice Turnpike fans probably remember Lorrie in one of Turnpike’s most signature songs, “Good Lord, Lorrie” from their 2012 record Goodbye Normal Street. That song is kind of an epic, following the story of Lorrie being taken from her home by a rambunctious beau played by Evan Felker, only to have the relationship end in disaster. Felker’s lyricism has the uncanny ability to capture poignant moments in life in memorable and resonant phrases that ring nearly as potent as the moments themselves, and “Good Lord, Lorrie” is a prime example of that prowess. In 5 minutes, Felker is able to make you feel things for people you’ve never met, like Lorrie.
“Lorrie lit a cigarette and smiled and waved the smoke out of her face,” goes the song. “With her black hair brown from the summer sun, green eyes looked around the place.”
But we don’t really learn a lot about Lorrie specifically in “Good Lord, Lorrie” aside from a little bit of information about how she looks. Though just like all great songwriting, the lack of specificity for Lorrie stimulates the mind to create its own narrative and details around her as she acquires bits and pieces of personality traits attributed by the tidbits from the songs. That’s what makes Lorrie into someone real, someone familiar, and someone you care about, or are at least are intrigued to learn her fate beyond the few minutes of a song.
Yet the song “Good Lord, Lorrie” and the new one “The Housefire” are mostly about the male character in the song, and his mental state amid tragedy. But these are just the bookends of Lorrie’s existence in the Turnpike Troubadour universe. We get the best glimpse of Lorrie herself when she shows up in the song “The Mercury” from Turnpike’s 2015 self-titled album.
Lorrie laughs like she just don’t care
Got a red bandana and raven hair
Sitting in the corner at The Mercury
Cowboy killers in a plain white tee
And back before the glasses and the sleeve tattoos
She’s just another small town kid
Sure she’s gotta couple problems now
But she doesn’t try to keep ’em hid
Her kind of loving is a little like a fist fight
The kind of thing you never see before midnight
Girl, I know you’re gonna wreck this town
Won’t tell me where to be when the walls start falling
So now we have a better snapshot of Lorrie—if this is the same Lorrie from the other songs that is—though Evan Felker never confirms this, deepening the mystery. Is Lorrie from “The Mercury” the one that emerges after the Felker character took her from her hometown in “Good Lord, Lorrie,” and the lovers fell out of favor? The Lorrie of “The Mercury” is sort of a badass, and a little rambunctious, perhaps uninhibited from her earlier incarnation after the heartbreak.
Yet “The Housefire” finds Lorrie settled down, and a mother—that is if the child she saves is her own.
Is Lorrie the subject of other Turnpike songs? Is she based off of a real person? How about Jimmy, who also shows up in multiple songs? What other characters might be recurring? In the end we still don’t know much about Lorrie, and that’s probably how it should stay, so that she can become whomever she needs to be to each of us, fulfilling an archetype and giving us someone to follow as we listen to wherever the next Turnpike Troubadours song takes us in time, place, mood, and character. We care about Lorrie, and are curious about her fate. And that’s what makes a new Turnpike song something more than just another recitation about people we don’t know.
August 25, 2017 @ 8:28 am
Really interesting. I’ve always been intrigued by the constant use of Lorrie
August 25, 2017 @ 8:38 am
There is also the Browning hunting riffle referenced in the new song and The Bird Hunters.
August 25, 2017 @ 8:42 am
They are Browning shotguns. Auto 5’s to be specific. Made in Belgium and really popular in Oklahoma.
August 25, 2017 @ 8:47 am
Thanks for the correction.
August 25, 2017 @ 8:53 am
No problem I’m a dedicated fan of both Evan Felker and John Moses Browning so it’s a joyous occasion for me when those fandoms overlap in any way.
August 25, 2017 @ 8:54 am
When I was born my dad had 21 original Belgian made A5’s. You could say they’re popular. He’s got a pile of Browning over & unders to add to them now.
August 25, 2017 @ 1:02 pm
August 25, 2017 @ 1:56 pm
Thanks! That’s the only lyric I couldn’t understand in the new song. “photograph and old auto five”
August 25, 2017 @ 8:38 am
The narrator of this song is potentially the narrator of the Bird Hunters too. He talks about grabbing his granddad’s Auto 5 in the housefire and in the bird hunters he has his hands around a Belgian made Browning. So has he settled down in Cherokee County and found Lorrie and are living a happily ever after?
August 26, 2017 @ 4:17 am
Maybe, but “The Bird Hunters” comes in the play list after this new song. Assuming the list is in chronological order.
August 26, 2017 @ 10:32 am
I don’t know why you’d assume/infer that.
August 26, 2017 @ 11:30 am
The Spotify List has the songs lined up that way. Usually, lists are lined up for a reason. It was just a guess. I didn’t state it as absolute fact.
December 19, 2021 @ 12:17 pm
good stuff. I think these
Recordings will be amongst the classics twenty years from now. I hope so cuz I think they are a notch above most others of today. Or of anytime. Great songs. This is 4 or 5 of their songs that I have researched. That says something right there.
August 26, 2017 @ 1:51 pm
Down Here is Danny’s reply to the Narrator of The Bird Hunters.
August 25, 2017 @ 8:39 am
Looking forward to another great album from the Troubadours.
For some reason I’ve always imagined that Lorrie is the female character referenced in “The Bird Hunters” song. Don’t really have any basis for that feeling, but I guess since she’s a recurring character it makes it easier to build her story using other TT songs, even though she isn’t mentioned by name.
Either way, I freakin love this music.
August 25, 2017 @ 8:41 am
Well, dang. Looks like I was a minute behind Jeremy and Speedlimit9 with similar thoughts! Cheers
August 25, 2017 @ 8:39 am
There was also the mention of a Browning in housefire. Same Browning as in Bird Hunters?
August 25, 2017 @ 8:39 am
Pretty cool.. Also I am not sure but there is a mention of a guy named Jimmy in the song The Mercury and The Funeral. In the song The Mercury it says
Well I’ve never seen Jimmy in that old Corvette
He looks like hell but he ain’t dead yet
Rough around the edges but his clothes are clean
Hayseed dressed up like James Dean
And any way I play it well I can’t get him to say it
But I think that him and Lorrie were a thing
Well come now that I think about it
He don’t say much of anything
If this is the same Jimmy then it connects Lorrie to the song The Funeral and takes her character even a bit further. Pretty cool to keep the characters somewhat ambiguous. Also, cant freaking wait for this album to come out!
August 25, 2017 @ 8:53 am
“Well now stage right enter Jimmy, just a counterfeit James Dean.” One of my favorite TT lyrics.
How does Felker keep these lyrics coming? Will go down as one of the better songwriters of our time.
I’m diggin’ the sound of The Housefire and I’m sure the rest of the album will follow suit!
August 25, 2017 @ 1:32 pm
Agreed! He is a great for sure!
August 25, 2017 @ 3:15 pm
“The Funeral” is one of my favorite lyrics, period. So much story told with so few words.
August 25, 2017 @ 9:16 am
Also, in The Funeral it says “Stage right enter Jimmy, just a counterfeit James Dean” which leads me to believe they are the same character as James Dean is referenced again.
August 25, 2017 @ 11:33 am
Didn’t Mike McClure write “The Funeral” though? Or was it a co-write with Felker?
August 25, 2017 @ 1:14 pm
I believe it was a co-write with the two of them. Correct me if I’m wrong
August 26, 2017 @ 2:27 pm
The next line is also
“Feet up on the dashboard, like a burned out Betty Page. She might have been pretty if she were half her age.”
Betty Page is famous for her raven black hair. Who else has raven hair?
“Lorrie laughs like she just don’t care, got a red bandanna in her raven hair”
August 26, 2017 @ 1:59 pm
Jimmy also pops up in “The Bird Hunters”
Dan says, “Look at old Jim
A dozen Decembers
Behind him no worse for the wear”
August 26, 2017 @ 5:08 pm
I always interpreted Jim” in “The Bird Hunters” was the “Old English Pointer” that the narrator gave up “when he moved in 05.”
August 27, 2017 @ 12:00 am
Yes, I also think Jim is the pointer.
December 11, 2017 @ 4:31 pm
Yes, Jim is the dog 🙂
September 1, 2017 @ 8:45 am
they also tie The Funeral to The Mercury by the line “Jimmy’s storming out the front door, Lord you’d think someone had died.”
August 25, 2017 @ 8:43 am
Same here. Things like this always intrigue me.
Counting Crows has done the same thing through the years with the names “Maria,” “Elizabeth,” “Anna,” and, to a lesser extent, but still there, “Margery.”
August 25, 2017 @ 8:44 am
Don’t forget Jimmy, who shows up in both The Funeral and The Mercury and has some sort of connection with her.
“I wondered if writing about Jimmy and Lorrie again would be cool or not. I thought it was kinda risky. I didn’t know if people would think it was just lazy and I should come up with more characters or if I could work them into sort of the canon of it all and they could exist in that universe together. I think it worked out and makes our Turnpike universe a little more interesting.”
August 25, 2017 @ 9:13 am
The Funeral is one of my favorites by them.
August 25, 2017 @ 11:04 am
Grew up in a very Baptist family in a very small town. I’ve watched that song play out so many times just in my family. Such great story telling.
May 18, 2020 @ 8:11 am
Oh, me too. The line, “Ain’t nothing like your family to make you feel so damned alone,” rings so true to me. I feel like an alien when I go home to visit my family. Such a great, great, song.
August 25, 2017 @ 9:03 am
This was a fun topic of discussion on Twitter yesterday. I definitely think that the characters in The Mercury, The Bird Hunter, and The House Fire are all connected (even the titles are like chapters in this book of songs) because of the recurring characters, the logging road, and the Browning. But then who is the narrator? Is it Jimmy? Is it Danny? Is it even the same narrator in all of the first person songs with those characters? And what is the timeline? Lorrie’s description in The Mercury does match “a burned out Betty Page” description of Jimmy’s companion in The Funeral, but it says “She might have been pretty if she were half her age” which leads me to believe The Funeral happens later in Jimmy’s life but that would have made The Mercury later too and that makes me think that The House Fire precedes both of those songs chronologically. There’s a line in The Bird Hunter that seems to come from Danny talking to the narrator saying “Look at old Jim, a dozen Decembers behind him no worse for the wear, and your time spent in Tulsa did not help your shooting, and look at the gray in your hair”- is Jim/Jimmy the narrator in that song? It also says “If you’d married that girl, you’d married her family, you dodged a bullet my friend” and in Good Lord Lorrie her family sounds kind of rough so maybe it is referring to her family in that song too. If so, that changes the story a little bit. I don’t know that I actually want all of the answers, and I don’t know that I believe Evan has gone this detailed with his storyline and we’re overthinking it, but regardless, it’s been fun playing detective. Maybe the new album will gives us some more clues.
August 25, 2017 @ 9:20 am
Good point. Perspective is another dimension you can add that can make these moments and characters seem like something completely different than they might to someone else. And yes, knowing the actual answers would be the worst, and Felker shows deftness by making these characters real and believable to us, yet never really telling us who they are.
August 25, 2017 @ 9:32 am
Yes. Like Pancho and Lefty.
August 25, 2017 @ 1:07 pm
Could old Jim be the “baby” he refers to as a puppy when escaping the fire ? Just a thought
August 25, 2017 @ 2:11 pm
Hmm, interesting thought. I personally think that might be a stretch if he is wanting people to make that connection, but it’s hard to say.
August 26, 2017 @ 10:39 am
August 25, 2017 @ 2:20 pm
I swear…I always thought Old Jim in The Bird Hunters was the dog the narrator gave away to Danny when he moved in ’05.
August 25, 2017 @ 2:30 pm
That hadn’t really occurred to me until this conversation started yesterday and I started analyzing these songs down to details like that but that does make sense. Having a “Jim” dog and “Jimmy” human is too similar, Evan 🙂
August 25, 2017 @ 2:33 pm
I think it’s the abrupt switch from third to second person. Look at old Jim… Your time spent…. That led me to believe the narrator was talking about two different people, or a person and an animal.
August 25, 2017 @ 3:01 pm
Thanks for your thoughts Rachel, my wife got me going on the baby is the dog thought. The good part is I’ve listened to the bird hunter 20 times since, that makes for a good start to my weekend !
August 26, 2017 @ 10:37 am
You’re overthinking it, big time. The narrator is Evan…well, not “Evan”…but it’s in the first person.
August 26, 2017 @ 11:41 am
I’ve always thought Jim was the dog. There’s Danny, the narrator, and the dog in The Bird Hunters.
August 26, 2017 @ 2:02 pm
You are correct
August 26, 2017 @ 1:55 pm
In, Down Here, Danny is the one talking to the narrator of Bird Hunters about the same situation of him returning home after the failed relationship in Tulsa.
August 25, 2017 @ 9:22 am
Good lord, [I can’t wait for this album] Lorrie
August 25, 2017 @ 9:28 am
I love the recurring characters of Lorrie and Jimmy. Just wish I could figure it all out.
August 25, 2017 @ 9:29 am
I always thought “Empty As A Drum” was a ” Good Lord Lorrie” part 2 from the same album. Anybody else?
August 25, 2017 @ 2:21 pm
I also feel like there’s a connection with those 2 to 1968.
August 26, 2017 @ 11:20 am
“There ain’t a thing in the world to bring me back like a **dark haired girl** in a Cadillac on Main Street of an old forgotten town.”
Best opening line ever.
August 26, 2017 @ 2:01 pm
That dark-haired girl is Jackie Kennedy.
August 26, 2017 @ 2:43 pm
That seems painfully obvious, now that you point it out. Kind of like the MLK reference. I’ve always thought there was a lot more to that song than first meets the eye.
July 16, 2021 @ 10:15 am
Jackie was JFK’s wife, and JFK was assassinated in ’63. Not saying it’s not a reference, but Robert Kennedy was assassinated in a hotel in LA in 68, so it doesn’t seem like the Cadillac or the “old forgotten town” pieces fit with her being Jackie.
August 25, 2017 @ 9:45 am
I think “Good Lord, Lorrie” is such a perfectly contained narrative that I kind of hate to think of it being continued in other songs. Thus, I prefer to think of all of the Lorries as being different people. That’s just me, though. I really hope Felker never fully explains this, the mystery surrounding it is nice.
August 25, 2017 @ 10:03 am
I love that we can talk about song lyrics and what they mean to us. It’s a sign that the songs are literary and open to interpretation. Evan’s songs are great for this.
I can’t seem to find the thread where we discuss the literary value of Sam Hunt song lyrics. Anyone have the link? 😉
Roland of Gilead
August 25, 2017 @ 10:32 am
I love when writers link previous characters in new works.If you’ve read “The Dark Tower”series King links several novels through that universe.Seems like it makes it more fun for the audience,when you catch the reference.
August 25, 2017 @ 10:51 am
There’s always the possibility that the singability of the name “Lorrie” just makes it easy to use in songs. Not every name is lyrical or fits well in song. Lorrie works so well because it doesn’t have a hard syllable that’d end up awkwardly yelled on occasion in a live setting.
I think it’s the same character but I think the chosen na me Lorrie is due to how easy it is to work into lyrics and how easy it is to sing.
July 2, 2022 @ 9:11 pm
Oh, I assure you, it can still get awkwardly hollered 😉
August 25, 2017 @ 11:25 am
August 25, 2017 @ 11:25 am
Good luck on your year-end lists!! Between Old 97’s, Stapleton, Isbell, Tyler Childers, and now Turnpike’s there’s been some truly excellent shit in 2017. If Sturgill drops a surprise 2017 release I’ll fucking shit myself.
And before anyone goes there, I know I left a LOT of albums out, just naming some of my favorites off the type of my head in (I think) chronological order.
August 25, 2017 @ 11:36 am
Yes, bumper crop year after a couple of lean ones.
August 25, 2017 @ 11:28 am
There are keys other than G and E major, aren’t there?
August 25, 2017 @ 1:06 pm
great article, The Mercury and Good Lord Lorrie are two of my favorite songs, and i always listen to them consecutively. Really looking forward to this album.
August 25, 2017 @ 1:26 pm
I remember reading an interview when Evan Felker referenced Stephen King and his reoccurring characters, and liking that. So hopefully each new album has us awaiting the latest in the Jimmy and Lorrie Saga.
August 25, 2017 @ 1:40 pm
You are correct sir!
August 25, 2017 @ 1:41 pm
Sorry that was meant to be a reply…
August 25, 2017 @ 1:42 pm
I credit the character Lorrie for my discovering Turnpike a number of years back. It is my name and I happened to do an internet search one day to see if there were any songs with my name and sure enough Good Lord Lorrie popped up. I was hooked instantly. Thanks to this I was turned on to a new kind of country music I never knew existed.
August 25, 2017 @ 4:33 pm
So I guess to paint a picture of Lorrie so far we have, she is from a middle class family near De Queen Arkansas and she has a protective brother. She has dark hair, glasses, sleeve tattoos , green eyes and she smokes. She likes to hang out at bars and dance some ( at least when Twist and Shout comes on). She is possibly dating Jimmy. She is calm and collected during emergencies and she is a mother. I’m sure I have missed some.
August 25, 2017 @ 8:41 pm
Her dark hair browns in the summer sun and she doesn’t try to keep her problems hid. And she sounds like a badass cause just her words’ll cut clean through drunk and dark and dimming doorway lights. With all we know she has to be hot as hell, right?
August 26, 2017 @ 5:45 am
I know in the picture i have painted of her in my mind she is hot.
August 25, 2017 @ 11:35 pm
Never thought I’d be reading country music fan fic, but somehow I’m okay with it
August 25, 2017 @ 11:39 pm
Evan is no doubt an incredible writer, but he can get carried away with excessive ambiguity. (Not that The Housefire specifically suffers from this.)
August 26, 2017 @ 6:35 am
I have only two words: So good.
August 26, 2017 @ 1:45 pm
August 27, 2017 @ 12:06 pm
August 26, 2017 @ 1:58 pm
Lorrie is also the “burned out Bettie Page” from the funeral. Just so you know.
Chronologically, it’s: Mercury, Funeral, GGL, Housefire.
August 30, 2017 @ 9:53 pm
Cite? Pretty if she were half her age, that’s her?
August 26, 2017 @ 2:36 pm
That’s awesome…TT are among my very favorite bands. I see them in concert here in GA whenever I can and I know all their songs. I’ve sung both “Good Lord, Lorie”, and “The Mercury” hundreds of times and I’ve never made the connection of Lorrie in the two. I’ve never been accused of being the sharpest knife in the drawer.
August 26, 2017 @ 3:24 pm
I hope like hell Felker reads this comment section and laughs his fucking ass off! Whether theories are right, wrong, or indifferent, have to imagine he’d enjoy the hell out of this shit.
August 26, 2017 @ 3:41 pm
For all the doom and gloom, as long as Evan Felker and Jason Isbell keep writing songs, my sons will inherit something worth remembering.
August 26, 2017 @ 7:45 pm
A lot of forced rhyming in this song. Kinda like a nursery rhyme.
August 27, 2017 @ 7:00 am
In The Bird Hunters Jim (I believe) says “if you’d have married that girl you’d have married her family, you dogded a bullet my friend”. Which seems to connect it back to Good Lord Lorrie when the narrator say “Lorrie said her family used to have a little money and still act like they do. Your daddy doesn’t think I’m fit to sit in the same room as you.” It seem like Jim knows about the issuses there
August 27, 2017 @ 10:57 am
The bird hunters is a narrative based directly on part of felkers life. Danny is a real friend and person. So in that song yes Evan is the narrator.
Anyone ever wonder about 1968’s direct reference to the M L K assassination? The hotel where it took place was the LORRAINE HOTEL.
The shooter was James earl Ray. Jimmy or Jim is a nickname for James.
August 27, 2017 @ 5:34 pm
Charlie Parr did a King Earl quadrilogy
August 27, 2017 @ 5:56 pm
Can’t think of a better band out now. Have my CD and shirt bundle on pre order. Says I should have it on 10/20. Have to wait a day to hear the album because I won’t be back from a work conference until the 21st.
Have always wondered about the reference to Lorrie. Fun to think about the reference but even better to get to know her through the music. Wish they would release a live album some time in the future.
August 29, 2017 @ 9:03 am
Lorrie is at the Jukebox and she just don’t care – The Mercury
September 1, 2017 @ 12:30 pm
Evan told all of us exactly what he was doing when “Wrecked” came out. With that Tennessee Williams reference. All of his work was autobiographical and built upon recurring characters. Felker is a massive TW fan, and they both deal almost exclusively with microcosms of the human experience. Lorrie is consistent as are Jimmy and Dan.
September 2, 2017 @ 1:16 pm
Bare with me here, but I was listening to 1968 while reading through some of this and I almost felt like it was talking about heartbreak from Lorrie instead of a war/battle like I’ve always thought. “When I heard you caught a bullet” could refer to the heartbreak he experienced. Then the “When the rounds were fired that April, you were on the balcony. When 10,000 teardrops hit the ground in Memphis Tennessee” could also refer to his broken heart as opposed to the idea of a war/battle. I haven’t really looked much into the lyrics of that song so I’m sure it’s incorrect, but it’s great how the writing of Felker gets you thinking.
January 9, 2018 @ 11:56 am
In “The Bird Hunter” the main character mentions dancing with a the girl on the Forth of July, that is a reference to the song “Kansas City Southern.”. I’ve always thought that The Bird Hunter” isn’t about Lorrie but was staring a new story about a new girl.
Kansas City Southern
Well I was working on the KCS Rail Line
Katie was the girl down the street
Well I took her to a dance on the Fourth of July
Hopin she might fall in love with me
The Bird Hunters
Ah, and I was beginning to deal with it ending
The old dog had pointed while part of me died
And a flutter of feathers
Then a shotgun to shoulder
I thought of the Fourth of July
She’ll be home on the Fourth of July
I bet we’ll dance on the Fourth of July
Lost on the Turnpike
January 11, 2018 @ 10:32 pm
I can’t figure out how you guys think Jim is the dog in The Birdhunters. There are clearly 2 people present, Danny and the narrator. I believe Dan’s statement “Look at old Jim, a dozen Decembers behind him no worse for the wear…your time spent in Tulsa, did not help your shooting, and look at the grey in your hair…” is directed at the same person. “Look at old Jim” goes from speaking in the second person as in “look at this guy” and then moves back to first person conversation to continue the ribbing about moving to the city. I am confused
August 10, 2019 @ 11:20 pm
That would mean the narrator is 12 years old and moved to Tulsa to get married at 12. “A dozen Decembers behind him.”
Jim is the old English Pointer. 12 is old for a bird dog. Dan is telling the narrator to look at the bird dog still going strong despite all the wear of being a 12 year old hunting dog.
April 7, 2018 @ 3:10 am
Alright so obviously I could be very wrong her but after listening to the songs a lot and reading the comments here I think we can pin down the chronological order of these songs. I think The Housefire is first and it mentions ending up in a trailer park. Followed by The Funeral where Lorrie and Jimmy visit his family after his fathers passing. Then I think it is Good Lord Lorrie where they fight and go their sepperate ways. After this would be Bird Hunters and Jimmy is visiting home once again while missing Lorrie. Here it is mentioned that she is back in Tulsa I beleive. Lastly would be The Mercury where Lorrie is at the bar and Jimmy followed her back to her home possibly due to missing her but she is flirting with the narrator while Jimmy is in the next bar stool. I probably got this totally wrong and forgot about some details that would contradict this but there’s my go of the story thus far.
May 14, 2018 @ 1:56 am
I’m not a TT expert like you guys (my son is), but my mind instantly went to Jim as the dog because of the “12 winters” reference. A bird dog can hunt well at 12, but he’s old. But maybe that’s how long the guy’s been gone. I never thought about that until reading all of this.
January 26, 2022 @ 12:31 pm
I think the 12 years is how long Jimmy was gone in Tulsa before he came home.
July 16, 2022 @ 5:36 am
Evan moved in with us a couple years ago down here in Texas. All I can tell you is that she’s not related to Robert Horry.
December 22, 2022 @ 9:59 am
“Empty as a Drum” the first introduction of Lorrie??
February 24, 2023 @ 8:00 pm
Correct me if I’m wrong, but what about Evangeline by TT