Fifty Years Ago Today

“It was fifty years ago today, Sergeant Pepper taught the band to play….” 

No – if my memory serves correct, the lyrics are, it was twenty years ago today.

You know you’re getting older when the Beatles are considered senior’s music and many younger people don’t even know who they are.  One youngster upon hearing an early Paul McCartney track remarked that he thought the singer would go far. If you haven’t seen the cute British movie, Yesterday, it’s based on the same premise – a world where no one knows the Beatles music.  (Aside – British actors must get annoyed when every lead role goes to the lovely Lily James.)  

I recently turned old enough that the government is now sending me money – along with an information package that I’m now eligible for free drugs and pneumococcal and shingles vaccines and reminders to get routine tests done so I don’t become a drain on the heath care system someday.  I’m right smack in the middle of the baby boomers, and the problem with my generation is that there are so many of us.

I came across this list in a magazine geared to boomers the other day, and yes, we are still a marketing demographic.

How many do you remember?

Suddenly I’m fifteen again in the kitchen of our old farmhouse waiting for the bus, with the radio tuned to the local FM station. It’s 7:30 and I’m wearing a mini-skirt and trying to grab a few bites of breakfast with the smell of perked coffee in the air. I’m sure my mother sat down and enjoyed a cup when we were all out the door and peace and quiet reigned once more. Maybe she changed the station to some easy-listening music.

The bus stopped frequently as practically every farm had kids and my brother playing lookout at the window could see the flashing lights down the road, thus giving me a few extra minutes to gather my books and fringed suede purse, (all the rage then.) The bus picked up students for six different high schools in town so it was crowded. (Did I mention there were so many of us?) As we were the last ones on we often had to sit three to a seat, and someone from another school would reluctantly move over to make room, but the advantage to being scrunched in like sardines near the front, was close proximity to the bus-driver’s radio and more top ten hits. I got in at least an hour of music a day that way.   (A few years later when I was in my senior year, the peak had thinned out and there were empty seats. Now there are only three high schools left.)   

Even though we lived in the country, we weren’t country music fans, unless you counted cross over artists like Anne Murray, Kenny Rogers and Crystal Gayle, so the only one I recognize from the country list is Charley Pride – Kiss an Angel Good Morning, but I know every one of the top ten billboard hits. 

Of the movie list, I only remember seeing Billy Jack (with my cousin) and Fiddler on the Roof (my mother’s choice), both rather forgettable, other than perhaps one memorable song each.  We didn’t have the money or the wheels to go to the show very often.  I think Love Story was out that year too, a more popular film for teens, but not all movies were good, then and now.

We might have had better music but would I want to be that age again – no!  Too much homework, and not enough money.

Many of my fellow boomers are retiring.   My dentist recently retired and when his millennial-aged children took over the practice, the first thing to go was the oldies-but-goodies radio station. During my last checkup I heard Spirit in the Sky for the first time in decades, (possibly not the best soundtrack for a root canal.) Now it’s some variation of that horrible rap music.  I turned the radio on the other day and heard this snippet of a lyric, “I held your hair back when you were throwing up.”  Now, there’s a romantic visual.  Contrast that to “Well, she was just seventeen, and you know what I mean…”    Not that all those hits on the list were great though – Knock Three Times on the Ceiling was pure cheese – the same thing could be easily handled today by a text message.  

My financial adviser recently retired – I’ve been with him since I was 32 and took an “Investing in the 80’s” evening course he taught at the local community college.  We had a meet and greet to introduce me to his much younger replacement, and I swear we both had tears in our eyes reminiscing about old times and 12% interest rates and that $150 dot.com stock I once sold for $10.  I only saw him once a year at RRSP time, but he was someone you could count on for wise advice, well except for that one stock whose name escapes me, although it caused much angst at the time. Now I have to start all over again with someone else. The same with my doctor, my accountant, my hairdresser.  I’m already on Lawyer Number Three. The previous two died young, and as the replacement is the same age, I’m worried. You see all that expertise and work ethic walk out the door, and it can be unnerving having to adjust to someone new, whatever their age.   

That’s the other thing about being in your sixties.  People YOUR OWN AGE start to die on you – cousins, work colleagues, the spouses of friends. You start to read the obituaries online.  I lost a work colleague last week, a kind soul who always used to call me SISTER, and I felt incredibly sad that I hadn’t gone to visit her, hadn’t even known she was that sick. 

I remember the head nurse of chronic care once saying that the key to a successful old age, was being able to adjust to change and loss.  No wonder they say, “old age isn’t for sissies” but really what is the alternative? Another approach is accepting the limitations that come with age, not necessarily giving up but pursuing more realistic and meaningful goals. I won’t be backpacking in Europe anytime soon, but I might still become a rich and famous novelist and rent a villa in Tuscany and invite all of my blogging friends…..

It also helps to have a passion in life, a sound mind and good health. It’s hard to enjoy yourself at any age if you are in constant pain or suffering from any of the many indignities of growing older – bad knees, hips, cataracts, etc….many of them fixable, but reminders all the same.

Now that I’m officially “young-old” my mother must be “old-old” although she has never really seemed her age. She has certainly been an inspiration when it comes to aging (she built a new house at 72, took up painting at 87 and has had several solo exhibits) but somehow I doubt if I’ll see her age. I have more of my dad’s genes, hence the need to start taking better care of myself. (You might have noticed there have been no baking blogs lately…..maybe next week)

If there’s one thing that scared me when reading Keep Sharp – Dr. Sanjay Gupta’s new book about building a better brain, it’s that our habits in middle age (good or bad) help determine how we will live our old age. Number one was exercise. Some people were motivated to make positive changes during the pandemic, others waited it out like hibernating-couch-potato-sloths addicted to multiple streaming services. I recently signed up for Netflix – the last Canadian holdout – as I figure it’s going to be another long winter ahead.

If anything I think the pandemic has aged us all to some extent. We stay home more, get more sleep, take afternoon naps, watch more TV, have tea and toast or Meals on Wheels/Door Dash delivered when we’re sick of cooking and fill our days with errands and appointments to minimize exposure……plus scan the flyers for bargains as food costs soar! I’m sure I’ll be taking up bird-watching any day now – seriously, I have three sets of binoculars and this is on my Bucket list for next year. If old age is for the birds, I want to see them!

Apparently albums are back in style again for music connoisseurs, so I’m thinking I might pull some of those old records out of the basement and crank up the stereo (Pioneer with vintage 70’s turntable – make me an offer) and listen to some Carly Simon if “it’s not too late.” Let the Music Play!  

PS. A neighbor of mine lived to be a vibrant 105, but she was always young at heart…

44 thoughts on “Fifty Years Ago Today

  1. Kate Crimmins says:

    I have school bus memories too. I could see it coming from quite a way so I didn’t have to stand out in the cold and wait. We were always 3 to a seat squashed. I was one of the first on so I had the window seat. I loved school. I never think of myself as a market niche. So much of what I like gets discontinued. Adjust and change are constant!

    Liked by 1 person

    • Joni says:

      That was interesting Kate. I wonder how many kids still take buses now that so many high school students have cars and parents drop the little ones off. I wish retailers would market more to my niche – I might be able to find clothes!

      Liked by 1 person

  2. Anne says:

    Food for thought, Joni: I smiled at your introduction to the music for I have been listening to hits of the fifties and sixties over the past few days. SO uplifting it was to remember many of these songs I listened to as a little girl and the memories of my teenage years rushed in. I used to walk to primary school and boarded for my senior school years, so no buses for me. I had a fill of them as a teacher though, accompanying children to distant destinations for their outdoor education modules. In my fifties, I was given good advice by a man I happened to meet at a work function: develop a potentially sustaining interest at least five years before you retire, try it out and change to another if necessary and then time will not become a burden. I took up photography and bird watching; my daughter introduced me to blogging; I try to find time to pursue creative writing; and during the start of the pandemic I picked up my knitting needles once more – made blankets for my two younger grandchildren. Reading has sustained me since childhood.

    Liked by 2 people

    • Joni says:

      Sounds like you have lots of hobbies Anne! You are lucky you didn’t have to deal with the bus, although I must say that any reading assignments and lots of studying got done on the bus ride home (as we were among the last ones off), which lightened my homework load considerably!

      Liked by 1 person

  3. Dave says:

    Love this post, Joni (as a fellow baby-boomer). The further we get away from the ’70’s the more I appreciate those funky, corduroy-covered years. Things are just plain weird these days by comparison, aren’t they? I’m sure our parents felt the same way about our generation. You weren’t too far off w/ Sergeant Pepper (released 54 years ago by the Beatles). The movie w/ Peter Frampton and the Bee Gees was wonderfully campy. And like you, I only recognize Charley Pride on the country list, but every single song on the Billboard list. Today it would be the reverse, as my wife & I are huge country fans. On that note, why is John Denver not on the country list? Seems strange “Country Roads” made the Billboard but not the Country. As for the movies, my, oh my. “Summer of ’42” was every teenage boy’s crush (with the lovely Jennifer O’Neill). Bedknobs & Broomsticks was cutting edge with actors and animation sharing the screen, not to mention all the magic. The final battle scene with the invisible “knights” was the coolest thing ever.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Joni says:

      I’m glad you enjoyed it Dave, and could relate to most of it. I do remember seeing Summer of 42, but it was much later I think. I was surprised to see the Bee Gees on there as I associate them more with the John Travolta Staying Alive movie soundtrack era from the later 70’s. I find many things weird these days, but the worst is that rap music – the lack of anything even resembling a melody and the crude lyrics. I seem to be regressing with my musical tastes as my mother likes to watch Hit Parade on Friday nights on the public television station, and they play all those old Sinatra type songs.

      Liked by 1 person

    • Joni says:

      She was excellent in Yesterday, about the Beatles, the male lead not so much, but the movie had a great ending. And I saw her recently in The Guernsey Literary and Potato Peel Pie Society movie, on Netflix, which was based on a best-selling book I read years ago. It’s set post WW2 on the Isle of Guernsey which was captured by the Germans. She really can play a diverse number of roles. I think I’m going to like having Netflix this winter, and don’t know why I waited so long, but Canadian Netflix is not quite the same as the US version, I think there is less stuff.

      Like

  4. Ally Bean says:

    I agree that “the pandemic has aged us all” in varying ways. I’ve been saying that I aged 10 years in a year and a half. Going all gray may have something to do with that statement, but it’s not far from the truth. Kids from my high school class have passed on in their 50s so I can only imagine what’ll happen in our 60s. So far the doctors who’ve retired have been replaced with some good people. Still it’s all about being adaptable, and dare I say knowing who you are at heart.

    Liked by 1 person

  5. Eilene Lyon says:

    This is such a fun post, Joni. So many memories. I know nothing on the country list, eight in the Billboard, and a few movies (though probably seen years after they came out.

    You’re lucky to have the health care system you do, though it is disconcerting to have to change to younger providers. My favorite dentist moved to Oregon and I’ve never been quite satisfied since.

    How wonderful that you found an investment advisor at a young age. I did learn the value of acing from my parents. But having money doesn’t guarantee you can find clothes (or music) that you like.

    Birding is for all ages. I started volunteering at our local banding station with a boy of 12 . He is now in college and still an avid birder. (Ate dinner at his dad’s restaurant last night, in fact).

    Your mom is an inspiration and hopefully you have more of her good genes than you know. Feel free to invite me to the Tuscan villa!

    Liked by 1 person

    • Joni says:

      Thanks Eilene! Glad you enjoyed it and could relate to some of it. It’s nice that our health care system is free (including those under 65) but the wait times are long and getting longer, esp. to see specialists and for surgeries. I always had a dental plan and drug plan under my work benefits plan but since I retired nothing, although our system does not cover any dental for anyone. Saving at an early age was ingrained in my generation by the government as they offered an income tax deduction for contributing to a Registered Retirement Savings Plan so there was some incentive to save. I think it is similar to your 41K plans. I’m excited to go birding. There’s a white snowy owl in one of the parks I’m eager to get a picture of this winter. I inherited two pairs of binoculars, and won the 3rd pair in the Heart and Stroke Lottery, but they are all big bulky heavy things, so I’ll have to see which one works the best. You’re the first person to comment on the Tuscan villa invite so you go to the top of the list!

      Liked by 1 person

  6. Linda Schaub says:

    I enjoyed this post immensely Joni, especially since you and I are the same age – okay, you are a half-year younger than me, but who is counting once we passed that half-century milestone? That 50-year mark was the most traumatic milestone for me. I remember those songs and movies you mentioned and the suede-fringed purse – there used to be moccasins that you could buy that were the same color and fringe detail back in the day. I catch myself saying “back in the day” more and more these days. I never took the bus to school, unless you want to count my last two years of university when I took a suburban and City of Detroit bus to get to/from school. Before that, for community college I drove my little VW bug. Your mom has got it all going and it is fun to aspire to be like her with her passion for painting; we can only hope that we can be like that as we hit our golden years. Your mom has something to live for … besides her family, that ability to sit down in front of an empty canvas and paint.

    As for the Beatles – I see snippets of Paul on social media and I will always think of him during the early Beatles years, when we wore buttons on our jackets that said what Beatle we “loved the most” – ahh, youth. I don’t see him as the aging Paul McCartney, but instead as that young, fresh-faced lad from Liverpool. Ringo had a big birthday bash last year to celebrate a milestone birthday (80). I watched part of it on YouTube. He has not seemed to age as much as Paul. As far as rockers go, the Rolling Stones were in town at Ford Field this past Monday night. A few people at the two local radio news/newstalk stations I listen to attended the concert and raved about it. They said it was a solid, two-hour performance and Mick Jagger certainly did not move like a 78-year old, but had the same energy they saw in concerts they attended decades ago. I found the entire concert on YouTube and am going to watch it when I have some time. I did take a peek at “Start Me Up” and yes, he does move like he’s in his 20s.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Joni says:

      Glad you enjoyed it Linda! Is Ford Field an outdoor venue? I was never a big Stones fan but those tickets must have been expensive. He may be spry but it pains me to look at his face. Same with Keith Richards – they both have not aged well. I think Paul has lost his voice for the most part, but since he still enjoys singing so much I can overlook it. Hope you enjoy your Friday night tv shows whatever you are watching. Friday night again, where did this week go?

      Liked by 1 person

      • Linda Schaub says:

        I did Joni – we’re from the same era! Ford Field is where the Lions play, but is an indoor stadium and huge. I listen to Mitch Albom’s talk show and he had a seat to the side and said it was $200.00. I watched one video of “Start Me Up” and Mick Jagger’s face looks about the same and same dark hair – the others look their age. But he moves around – no wonder he stays so thin! I cannot tell you how much I am looking forward to next weekend – I need to be away from work bigtime. For me, I thought Friday would never get here. I am going to start watching TV on Friday nights again. I have been so far behind in Reader but caught up tonight. I seriously just want to take back my Fridays for TV night and have the small amount of time to read my book … I will do that beginning next weekend. The “Boston Legal” show is back, so will return to it – I have only watched 3 of the 101 episodes.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Joni says:

        I forgot that is your Thanksgiving weekend and time for Black Friday deals. Not that I need anything. That’s a lot of episodes to watch – do you have to watch in sequence in order to follow the story, or can you jump around? PS. I would never spend that much money for a concert ticket.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Linda Schaub says:

        I gather they are separate episodes, but in looking for reviews before I originally started it, there are several new characters introduced during the pendency of the show and I’m thinking I’d be lost if I jumped around. Well Mad Men was 7 seasons, with 13 episodes per season, so 91 episodes, so not far behind and there were a ton of people introduced – if you missed one episode, you might have missed a few new faces. Did you find out if you could stream Mad Men on Netflix? That’s ridiculous to pay that money, Stones or not. I wish I’d seen the Eagles back in the day – Glenn Frey was from Michigan and his son has taken his place when the Eagles resumed touring after Glenn Frey’s death. Also, I would have liked to see Gordon Lightfoot in his heyday as I always have liked his music. He just had a birthday a few days ago – he turned 83! That makes me feel old.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Joni says:

        No, I haven’t checked re Mad Men yet. I’m not sure I would like it, other than the clothes, as I don’t know if I could handle the chauvinism. I know you enjoyed it because you worked in an ad agency. I’d like to see the Eagles. I saw Gordon Lightfoot back in the 70’s in concert in Massey Hall and he was drunk on stage , and we didn’t not have good tickets with a pillar in the way, so I don’t have good memories of that, but I do like his music. He’s had a rough age and looks his age.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Linda Schaub says:

        It does have a good storyline and they were acclaimed for their attention to detail as to clothing/accessories and their sets. I was at the ad agency late 70s – they were still chauvinistic. It was a man’s world, but we did have a female writer and a female art director who were treated like “one of the boys”. I’ll send you a link in a separate post in case it goes to SPAM … I saved it for when I’m retired and have more time. It is the 100 greatest TV series of the 21st century. Mad Men is #2. When I think of the early photos and some smaller concerts I’ve seen on YouTube of Gordon Lightfoot and then recent ones, there is no comparison. He did have a rough life with alcoholism and mixing meds and alcohol and issues from that. But boy could he write and sing music.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Joni says:

        Wow, that’s impressive – Number Two! I’ll have to check Netflix. I wonder if mom would like it as she lived through that era? Gordon Lightfoot’s lyrics were amazing – they don’t write them like that anymore….

        Liked by 1 person

      • Linda Schaub says:

        I was impressed when I saw it too! I don’t know a lot of shows on that list but wow! It does get a little steamy sometimes but for the most part, you get an education in the bigger ads and their campaigns as well and they really excelled in recreating the period. When there were historical events, like JFK’s death (58 years ago today), they showed the actual footage of Walter Cronkite announcing it, the funeral. Also they delved into Woodstock, race riots, the moon landing – it was shown on the old TVs and the characters discussing it. You and I are the same age, so you’ll remember those news events.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Joni says:

        As far as I can tell when I did a search it is not on Canadian Netflix, or it was but they only had an agreement until 2020? I checked out the BBC list today – Downtown Abbey at number 36? And this is a British list? Some of them I’ve never heard of, so they might be British shows from Brit-Box.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Linda Schaub says:

        That is odd that Brits would go for Mad Men, but not Downton Abbey and I think the Crown was not near the top. I looked at the list when the article came out. Well that’s too bad – maybe it will return again down the road?

        Liked by 1 person

      • Joni says:

        Now I’m curious and would like to see it, I’ll see if it’s on youtube, or at least the first episode to see if we like it. I hesitate to go on youtube now that my brother is gone, as Cogeco has been dropping the internet connection once in awhile, and my brother had to reprogram the password which I do not know how to do. The Cogeco guy was here Monday and changed some of the outside connections but the pixel breakup is still happening on some stations, so I wished he had changed the box, which he said was old and he would try the other stuff first….s.igh. I’m comfortable navigating Netflix, but not youtube on the smart tv, because of it dropping the line.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Linda Schaub says:

        I hate when the cable guy comes in and tries other options before giving you new equipment. I just got a new modem in August and the other day I got online and there was the little yellow icon which looks like a “sunshine” instead of the bars on the task bar. I thought “great” but was able to get online without an issue, but it remained like that all day. Go figure. Well over here you can watch it on AMC … you can probably stream it on AMC on the laptop instead of buying a channel. I have not had cable TV since 2010 and at the time I just had basic cable and any other channel we watched like Lifetime or TMC, was a separate channel you had to buy. I just found this info – there are 7 seasons, 13 episodes per season … this would be a deal, especially if you wanted to binge watch:
        *******************
        Mad Men‘s original broadcast home was on the AMC cable network, and you can still catch all 92 episodes on the streaming service AMC+ ($8.99 per month after a seven-day free trial). Witness the evolution of suave but troubled main character Don Draper (Jon Hamm), an advertising genius with a dark past and a penchant for self-destructive behavior, along with an innovative approach to his profession.

        Like

      • Joni says:

        Yes, the cable guy said he could replace the box, he had one with him, but he’d have to call and get permission first! It seems better today, and not there at all if I go to the High Definition channels, so CNN would be 33 but also 808. Except the pixels broke up on 808 the night after he left – who can figure it all out? I’m sorry Linda but I don’t know what AMC is?

        Liked by 1 person

      • Linda Schaub says:

        That would be frustrating! I remember when we got the first VCR, we had the cable guy hook it up. There was a TV downstairs with a VCR and one upstairs. Downstairs I only used for taping when more than one show was on at the same time (sometimes three shows, so had to stay up for one). The upstairs TV sat on a colonial cupboard. So the VCR went inside the cupboard and cupboard was in a corner – so if you had VCR issues, you had to take out the wires without seeing them and hope you got them back the right way … I had tags but had to use a mirror to get it back right. The cupboard and TV were too heavy to move. I’ll bet AMC is only here in the States. Will send a link separately in case it goes to SPAM.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Joni says:

        Thanks Linda. What does AMC stand for – a streaming service online? I’m now thinking my computer problems must be connected to the Cogeco modem not working right, as well as the cable for the tv. My brother noticed it would drop the internet connection a few times. I haven’t been able to search for anything online – it just freezes and I have to restart the computer – unless it’s too much Black Friday shopping causing worldwide problems!

        Liked by 1 person

      • Linda Schaub says:

        I think American Movie Channel – we had it on our cable at one time and we only had basic cable until they took the Lifetime channel from basic channel and we had to buy a box. I ordered it a few days before my mom passed away and the box arrived and I didn’t even unpack it and decided just to deliver it to Comcast and cancel the subscription. It might be that there are too many Black Friday sales, but I’ve been having issues with Chrome for two or three days now.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Joni says:

        You know I wondered that too – if it was all that online BF/Cypermonday online shopping that was causing the problems, but it happened again tonight, and I’ve wiped out my Icon so will have to call tomorrow and re-install it. I can use Chrome in the meantime. It seems whenever I open I-Tunes to recharge my Ipod that it doesn’t open and just hangs there, like the screen freezes, so I’ve probably corrupted the program and will have to re-install it. It needs to go into the computer shop for a checkup – but I should have taken it in before snow season!

        Liked by 1 person

      • Linda Schaub says:

        In an early comment which you’ve not seen, I suggested a remote session as they can remote in and fix whatever is ailing the computer … you might have a computer virus which is causing that problem. It really slows down your computer system. There have been a lot of hacking accidents lately.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Joni says:

        I’ve done the remote session before, but I think the problem is with I-Tunes needing to be reinstalled, as it seems to freeze there, but when I do a virus scan it says the computer is okay, so hopefully re-installing it will work. Then I end up turning the computer off, as it’s the only way I can get out of the screen. I did download a couple of purchases from ITunes recently, so that could be hackers, but also I hadn’t used it in over a year, so the version was out of date, but when I tried to install a new update I got an error message. I just hope I don’t loose all my 400 or so songs, but I think they are stored on the cloud anyway.

        Like

      • Joni says:

        PS. I do find Netflix easy to navigate with the tv remote, but Youtube on the Smart tv seems to be more steps, esp. exiting. I’m not a big youtube fan anyway, other than looking up music.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Linda Schaub says:

        I have followed a few YouTube channels from fellow bloggers who post videos there, (in addition to their blog posts), but I never manage to get over there. I have enough issues trying to keep up in comments/Reader.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Joni says:

        I know people who spend hours on Youtube, but to me the tv shows on there are of poor quality, as they’re often just posted by someone, and then they disappear due to copyright laws. There is a lot of music on it though, but I can’t see spending too much time there, like you said, it’s hard enough to keep up here.

        Like

      • Linda Schaub says:

        OK, me too – I am making a big effort to get to bed earlier – every health article I hear or see is about the importance of 8 hours of “good sleep” and today they said the “golden hour” is getting to bed between 10:00 to 11:00. I aim for 10:00 but need to get the book reading done too.

        Liked by 1 person

  7. ruthsoaper says:

    Thanks for sharing you memories. I was born a year too late to be considered a baby boomer but I tend to think of myself as one. I recognized a lot of the music on the list but only one of the movies. We often listen to cool 106.3 and on Sunday mornings will turn on Sunday morning country classics 107.1. By the way did you recently have a birthday? If so I hope it was a good one.🎈🎂

    Liked by 1 person

    • Joni says:

      Thanks Ruth….well the birthday was in August so I have had a few months to adjust to my new age! I’ll have to check out 106.3 and 107.1 I so seldom listen to the radio anymore because I don’t like the tunes they play…

      Liked by 1 person

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