This might be interesting to a few of you. The same recorded performance with several different sounding masters. So, it's stuff like this that used to drive me bonkers when I was making my vintage reissue compliations on paper and letting the studio do the work of finding the tapes and cutting the records. First time it was in 1982 and I was working on a Bing Crosby comp. The album I created had 12 songs and 4 of them happened to be recorded on the same day in 1944, heck all in four hours on that day. All 4 of these 1944 songs were on my comp but when I got the LP test pressing from the studio (lacquer test), two of the 1944 songs were properly dry and the other two were sloshed in reverb. I couldn't figure it out. How did this happen? None of my parents 78s had any echo on them whatsoever so this had to be wrong, wrong, wrong. Well, in the below random example that I found on You Tube today quite by accident, I was looking for the original version of a song that the Quebe Sisters cover. I clicked on this second one and let it play for a little while, dubbed from disk but all that echo! Can't be from this era. So, I found another of the same song (the FIRST example) on this page and, ah, correct echo level and correct speed. How does this stuff happen? An overzealous engineer or reissue producer decided that the music needed modern-izing! What I needed to know back then (on the Bing Crosby) was did the two echo-ized recordings still exist in the vault without the echo? Half the time they did, the other half, the dry version was dubbed to tape with reverb and then the original disk or lacquer or tape was dumped to make room for something more modern. This is what got me to make the decision to learn about the mastering process and supervise the actual sound. I like to think I inspired Rhino to hire Bill Inglot to do the same. So there! Here is the correct dry version, dubbed from disk.