NASHVILLE, Tenn. (August 2, 2016) – Leroy Van Dyke’s smash No. 1 hit “Walk On By” continues to lead the country format as one of Billboard’s Greatest All-Time Country Songs. Van Dyke is just one of 15 current and/or deceased Webster Public Relations artists who landed a coveted spot along with Johnny Cash, Charley Pride, Mark Wills, Dolly Parton, Ray Price, Kenny Rogers, John Michael Montgomery, T.G. Sheppard, Crystal Gayle, Collin Raye, Johnny Lee, John Anderson, Randy Travis and Hank Williams Jr.

“Wow! Another impressive list of our acts whose songs defined Country Music. These legendary artists we represent on Billboard’s Greatest of All-Time Country Songs are touring, recording and entertaining fans with the same fire and enthusiasm as they did when these songs were on top of the charts!” said Wester Public Relations president Kirt Webster.

Billboard's list includes current and deceased Webster PR clients:

No. 2   – “Walk On By” – Leroy Van Dyke
No. 10 – “Daddy Sang Bass – Johnny Cash
No. 11 – “Kiss An Angel Good Mornin’” – Charley Pride
No. 17 – “19 Somethin’” – Mark Wills
No. 23 – “Here You Come Again” – Dolly Parton
No. 28 – “Heartaches By The Number” – Ray Price
No. 32 – “Islands In The Stream” – Kenny Rogers & Dolly Parton
No. 41 – “I Swear” – John Michael Montgomery
No. 47 – “Coward Of The Country” - Kenny Rogers
No. 57 – “Party Time” – T.G. Sheppard
No. 62 – “I’ll Get Over You” – Crystal Gayle
No. 68 – “Love, Me” – Collin Raye
No. 69 – “Lookin’ For Love” – Johnny Lee
No. 70 – “Black Sheep” – John Anderson
No. 73 – “It’s Just A Matter of Time” – Randy Travis
No. 84 – “(I’m So) Afraid of Losing You Again” – Charley Pride
No. 93 – “Mind Your Own Business” – Hank Williams Jr.

According to Billboard, the Greatest of All-Time Country Songsrankings are based on weekly performance on Hot Country Songs (from its Oct. 20, 1958 inception through June 4, 2016). Titles are ranked based on an inverse point system, with weeks at No. 1 earning the greatest value and weeks at lower spots earning the least. Due to changes in chart methodology over the years, eras are weighted differently to account for chart turnover rates over various periods.
 NASHVILLE, Tenn. (August 2, 2016) – Leroy Van Dyke’s smash No. 1 hit “Walk On By” continues to lead the country format as one ofBillboard’s Greatest All-Time Country Songs. Van Dyke is just one of 15 current and/or deceased Webster Public Relations artists who landed a coveted spot along with Johnny Cash, Charley Pride, Mark Wills, Dolly Parton, Ray Price, Kenny Rogers, John Michael Montgomery, T.G. Sheppard, Crystal Gayle, Collin Raye, Johnny Lee, John Anderson, Randy Travis and Hank Williams Jr.

“Wow! Another impressive list of our acts whose songs defined Country Music. These legendary artists we represent on Billboard’s Greatest of All-Time Country Songs are touring, recording and entertaining fans with the same fire and enthusiasm as they did when these songs were on top of the charts!” said Wester Public Relations president Kirt Webster.

Billboard's list includes current and deceased Webster PR clients:

No. 2   – “Walk On By” – Leroy Van Dyke
No. 10 – “Daddy Sang Bass – Johnny Cash
No. 11 – “Kiss An Angel Good Mornin’” – Charley Pride
No. 17 – “19 Somethin’” – Mark Wills
No. 23 – “Here You Come Again” – Dolly Parton
No. 28 – “Heartaches By The Number” – Ray Price
No. 32 – “Islands In The Stream” – Kenny Rogers & Dolly Parton
No. 41 – “I Swear” – John Michael Montgomery
No. 47 – “Coward Of The Country” - Kenny Rogers
No. 57 – “Party Time” – T.G. Sheppard
No. 62 – “I’ll Get Over You” – Crystal Gayle
No. 68 – “Love, Me” – Collin Raye
No. 69 – “Lookin’ For Love” – Johnny Lee
No. 70 – “Black Sheep” – John Anderson
No. 73 – “It’s Just A Matter of Time” – Randy Travis
No. 84 – “(I’m So) Afraid of Losing You Again” – Charley Pride
No. 93 – “Mind Your Own Business” – Hank Williams Jr.

According to Billboard, the Greatest of All-Time Country Songsrankings are based on weekly performance on Hot Country Songs (from its Oct. 20, 1958 inception through June 4, 2016). Titles are ranked based on an inverse point system, with weeks at No. 1 earning the greatest value and weeks at lower spots earning the least. Due to changes in chart methodology over the years, eras are weighted differently to account for chart turnover rates over various periods.