Date: 10 Nov 2010 05:10:16 -0000
Message-ID: <>
From: Regina Litman <>
Subject: RESULTS and ANSWER KEY for Golden Oldies Lyrics Quiz 285 (GOLQ285)

RESULTS & ANSWER KEY for Golden Oldies Lyrics Quiz #285 (GOLQ285)

Congratulations to DEC & Friends, The EJ'S & Co., Gypsy's Caravan, and Delphi
Trivia Club, who tied for first place in this quiz with perfect scores of
500++.  Will McCorry and Really Rockin' in Boston were closely behind with
scores of 500+. and 500.+, respectively. 

GOLQ285's mean score was 428.57, and the median was 470.  The theme for this
quiz was inspired by the 2005 book ALWAYS MAGIC IN THE AIR (THE BOMP AND
BRILLIANCE OF THE BRILL BUILDING ERA) by Ken Emerson.  This book focuses on
seven two-person songwriting teams: Jerry Leiber & Mike Stoller, Barry Mann &
Cynthia Weil, Neil Sedaka & Howard Greenfield, Gerry Goffin & Carole King,
Doc Pomus & Mort Shuman, Jeff Barry & Ellie Greenwich, and Burt Bacharach &
Hal David.  I had wanted to do this theme for some time, but I wanted to wait
until GOLQ231, which had a main theme of Leiber & Stoller (along with a mini-
theme of Bob Dylan), was 50 GOLQs in the past, with the songs from that one
eligible for inclusion again.  Ironically, I didn't end up using any of the
Leiber & Stoller songs from that one, possibly because some good ones had not
been eligible then but were also eligible now.  I also discovered that GOLQ104
(before my GOLQ time) had a theme of five songwriters/teams, including Leiber
& Stoller, Barry & Greenwich, and Mann & Weil.  Three songs from GOLQ104 are
repeated here, but none of them are Leiber & Stoller songs.

Entries that mentioned the theme or something close to it were from Die,
Monster, Die!, Team Teitelbaum (the only one to mention the Emerson book),
The Coasters, The EJ'S & Co., Mike Weaver (who wrote, "I found your theme
to be BRILLiant (sorry I could not resist)", Will McCorry, Gypsy's Caravan,
Delphi Trivia Club, and Vito & the Salutations.

Some of the 14 represented writers wrote some GOLQ-era charting hits by
themselves or with different collaborators.  For the purpose of this quiz,
I limited the songs to ones in which both members of the team are credited
writers, although additional people (such as Phil Spector getting his cut)
could be credited.  I'd like to thank the quizmaster who used "Working On A
Groovy Thing" by Patti Drew not too long ago.  I had planned to use the 5th
Dimension's version of this song, which I thought was a Sedaka-Greenfield
collaboration, in this quiz.  After I was forced to find another song, I
learned that Sedaka's collaborator on this song was Roger Atkins.  I don't
think I would have learned of this error until after it was too late to
substitute another song.

One other reason I did this theme this month is that Cynthia Weil turned
70 on October 18, and Ellie Greenwich would have turned 70 on October 23.
Another prolific and prominent GOLQ-era songwriter/group member, whose life
was cut tragically short almost 30 years ago, was born in October 1940.
Three songs recorded and eventually released by his group are included in
this GOLQ (although other group members sang lead on the recordings of these
three songs).  Of course, I am referring here to John Lennon.

Here is the breakdown of the seven mini-themes:

Composed by Burt Bacharach and Hal David: 1, 13, 19, 25
Composed by Neil Sedaka and Howard Greenfield: 2, 7, 9, 21
Composed by Jeff Barry and Ellie Greenwich: 3. 10, 22, T2
Composed by Doc Pomus and Mort Shuman: 4, 11. 16, 23
Composed by Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller: 5, 8, 18, 20
Composed by Gerry Goffin and Carole King: 6, 14, 15, T1
Composed by Barry Mann and Cynthia Weil: 8, 12, 17, 24

#8, "On Broadway," is listed twice, as its composers were Leiber, Stoller,
Mann, and Weil.

My thanks to everyone who participated.

Howard Teitelbaum has posted GOLQ286.

-- Regina Litman <>

Replace all occurrences of "&" in all e-mail addresses with "@".
Tie Breaker Scoring Key
    +  after numeric score below indicates a tie-breaker answered correctly.
    -  indicates partial credit.
    x  indicates a totally incorrect guess.
    .  indicates no guess.

                                                                   # on
Pos Score ID Name and E-mail address                               Team Age(s)
T01 500++ EM DEC & Friends                    <cochran57&>   5 Various
T01 500++ EJ The EJ'S & Co.: Ellis, Jean, Vinnie, Mitch, Kevin        5   40+
T01 500++ GC Gypsy's Caravan                        <iriss&>   4   39+
T01 500++ DT Delphi Trivia Club                  <billp49&>
T05 500+. WM Will McCorry                <wmccorry&>   1   52
T05 500.+ RR Really Rockin' In Boston             <rardini&>   5 50s,60s
 07 480++ DM Die, Monster, Die!           <bob_homeo&>   3   50
T08 460++ MW Mike Weaver                   <oldtunes&>   1   63
T08 460++ NA NAVAIRHEADS                   <tompillion&>   2  64,59
 10 460+. LB Vito & the Salutations      <baileyl&> about 4 boomers
 11 320.+ MT Mick Tursky                    <eriador1972&>   1
 12 320.. CO The Coasters (Rick & Kathy Schubert, Magic Marc,         4  57-61
                                      Bigfoot Mae) <rns&>
 13 260.. TO Tom O'Connor                     <tom23oc&>   1   51
 14 240.. TT Team Teitelbaum (Howard, Bonnie, Patty, Pat)             4  48-60
Pos Score ID Name and E-mail address                               # on Age(s)

The following table gives the individual scoring breakdown.  A '-' is used to
indicate that no guess was made for a question, whereas a zero indicates that
a completely incorrect response was submitted.

   01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25
EM 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
EJ 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
GC 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
DT 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
WM 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
RR 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
DM 20 20 20  - 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
MW 20  - 20 20 20 20  - 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
NA 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20  - 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20  - 20
LB 20  - 20 20 20 20  - 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
MT 20  - 20 20 20 20  - 20  - 20 20  -  -  - 20 20 20 20 20  - 20 20 20  -  -
CO 20 20 20  - 20 20  - 20  - 20 20  -  -  - 20 20  - 20  - 20 20 20 20 20  -
TO  -  - 20  - 20  -  - 20  - 20 20  -  -  - 20 20 20 20  -  -  - 20 20 20 20
TT 20  -  -  - 20 20  - 20  - 20 20  -  -  - 20 20  - 20  -  - 20 20 20  -  -
   01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25


Answers are in the form:
#number) Artist: Title (year[s]) [peak position on Pop chart] {peak R&B}

[-]   = did not make pop chart
{-}   = did not make R&B chart
{F}   = made R&B chart as a flip side
{n/c} = no Billboard R&B chart published during this recording's period
        of peak popularity

My hands are shaking
Don't let my heart keep breaking
'Cause I need your love
I want your love
Say you're in love
#01) Alpert, Herb: This Guy's In Love With You (1968) [1] {-}

After many instrumental hits with the Tijuana Brass, this was Alpert's first
hit as a singer.  Dionne Warwick charted with this one the following year as
"This Girl's In Love With You."  That one peaked at #7.

I wasn't smart I wasn't wise
And now I'm by myself with tears in my eyes
I made my life a life of regret
I should have never played hard to get
#02) Baker, LaVern: I Waited Too Long (1959) [33] {5}

The Sedaka & Greenfield song that I used to replace "Working On A Groovy
Thing."  And I'm glad I did, because I needed more songs from the 1950s.

I hear the music
Hold me tight yeah
I hear the music
Hold me tight now baby
#03) Beach Boys, The: I Can Hear Music (1969) [24] {-}

I was reminded of the Beach Boys due to two other things that happened
recently:  (1) Learning that a song called "California Gurls" (sic) was a hit
song earlier this year.  (2) Seeing a different person named Brian Wilson
pitch for the World Series-winning San Francisco Giants.

Phil Spector has writer credit along with Jeff Barry & Ellie Greenwich, no
doubt because it was previously recorded by the Ronettes, whose version peaked
at #100 in 1966.  One reason I chose this as one of the Barry & Greenwich songs
for this quiz is that they had relatively few hits done by male artists.  And
like this one, two others that come to mind immediately, "Hanky Panky" by Tommy
James & the Shondells and "Do Wah Diddy Diddy" by Manfred Mann, both of which
went to #1, were done by female artists originally.

Die, Monster, Die! wrote, "A misheard one for me: 'Hold me tight' sounded like
'all the time.'  I also heard it as this originally!

Monday, I saw the picture shows
Tuesday, you know anything goes
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, too
I'd party and twist the whole week through
#04) Bonds, Gary (U.S.): Seven Day Weekend (1962) [27] {-}

Gonna find her
Gonna find her
Gonna find her
Gonna find her
#05) Coasters, The: Searchin' (1957) [3] {1}

When I was planning this GOLQ, I knew that I wanted to include a Leiber &
Stoller song by the Coasters.

A version recorded by the Beatles, with lead vocals by Paul McCartney,
appears in their 1995 ANTHOLOGY 1 collection, along with their version of
another Leiber & Stoller Coasters song, "Three Cool Cats."  The Beatles'
version of "Three Cool Cats" was one of the tie-breakers in the Leiber &
Stoller-themed GOLQ231.

Now believe me when I tell you
I think you're fine
I'd like to love you
But darling I'm imprisoned
#06) Cookies, The: Chains (1962/63) [17] {6}

This is the only song written by both members of one of the seven represented
teams that was released as a song by itself (that is, not as part of a medley)
by the Beatles during their active recording days.  "Baby It's You" was
written by Burt Bacharach and two other people, one of whom was Hal David's
brother Mack, but Hal David was not one of them.  "Kansas City," another
Leiber & Stoller song, was included in a medley with Little Richard's
"Hey! Hey! Hey! Hey!"

George Harrison sang lead vocals on the Fab Four's version of this song, which
first appeared on the PLEASE PLEASE ME album in the UK and INTRODUCING THE
BEATLES in the US.  This was also one of John Lennon's harmonica-playing songs.

Well I know that you don't want me any longer baby
But my love for you keeps going stronger baby
Even though you're gone
I can't keep from hangin' on
#07) Cyrkle, The: We Had A Good Thing Goin' (1967) [72] {-}

They say there's always magic in the air
#08) Drifters, The: On Broadway (1963) [9] {7}

This song, in addition to containing the line that provided the title for the
Emerson book, provided me with the answer to a dilemma I had in coming up with
the quiz.  With seven songwriting teams and only 27 songs, including the tie-
breakers, among which to divide them, I was afraid I would have to shortchange
one of the teams (which probably would have ended up being Sedaka & Greenfield).
But then I discovered two songs on which the four members of two teams collab-
orated and was pleased to find that my first choice of these two was eligible
for this GOLQ.  The other song, "Only In America," also written by Leiber,
Stoller, Mann, and Weil, was also eligible, but I went with just this one line
from this song.

George Benson's 1976 remake peaked even higher than this one, at #7, on the
Hot 100.

Some of the songwriting teams represented in this quiz have had some additional
success "On Broadway."  One of the songwriting teams wrote the music and lyrics
for a Broadway musical that was originally staged in the 1960s and is currently
playing on Broadway again.  The songs of one of the other teams and those of
one of the members of another team have been the basis for musicals in more
recent years.  The title songs of all three shows are included later in this

Gypsy's Caravan pointed out that Phil Spector is played lead guitar on this

Like a leaf falls from a branch
Like a rock slide avalanche
Like a rain on a stormy day
I never thought I'd fall this way
#09) Francis, Connie: Fallin' (1958) [30] {-}

One of four Sedaka & Greenfield songs with which Connie Francis charted.
The others were "Frankie," "Stupid Cupid," and "Where The Boys Are."

Deep down inside he loves me
Though he may run around
Deep down inside he loves me
Someday he'll settle down
#10) Gore, Lesley: Maybe I Know (1964) [14] {-}

This was one of the Barry & Greenwich songs in GOLQ104.  One of two
Barry & Greenwich songs with which Lesley Gore charted.  The other one
was "Look Of Love."

So different and so new
Was like any other
Until I kissed you
#11) Jay & the Americans: This Magic Moment (1968/69) [6] {-}

If I had had to use "Only In America" instead of "On Broadway," I could have
used the Drifters' version of this song.  That one peaked at #16.  There were
other Pomus & Shuman Drifters hits from which I could have chosen, however,
and I very well might have picked "Save The Last Dance For Me," which reached
#1 50 years ago in October 1960.

Let yourself fall in love with me
I'm not like that other guy
I'll never make you cry
I'll be as true as can be
You'll see
#12) Lawrence, Steve: Don't Be Afraid, Little Darlin' (1963) [26] {-}

Where can love be
I need you so much
All I did was talk, talk about you
Hear your name and I start to cry
There's just no gettin' over you
Oh no
#13) Love: My Little Red Book (1966) [52] {-}

I chose this one because I consider it to be the most unlikely Burt Bacharach
& Hal David hit record of the GOLQ era.  This song was performed by Manfred
Mann in the movie WHAT'S NEW PUSSYCAT?  Washington, DC, disk jockey Harv Moore
of WPGC also recorded his own version, which he played semi-regularly on his
show well into the 1970s.

Maybe you will break my heart
Or maybe you'll be true
No matter what the future brings
I've got to see it through
#14) McDaniels, Gene: Point Of No Return (1962) [21] {23}

And Mr. Green
He's so serene
He's got a T.V. in every room
#15) Monkees, The: Pleasant Valley Sunday (1967) [3] {-}

This is a song I wanted to use in GOLQ281 because I wanted to include a Monkees
song with Micky Dolenz on lead vocals.  However, it was a few GOLQs away from
qualifying for re-use, so I went with its charting B-side "Words" instead.
It was eligible for this quiz, so I decided to include it as one of the Goffin
& King songs.

Lullaby and good night
In your dreams I'll hold you tight
Lullaby and good night
Till the dawn's early light
#16) Mystics, The: Hushabye (1959) [20] {-}

A few months after Jay & the Americans charted with "This Magic Moment," they
decided to do another Pomus & Shuman song and took this one to #62.  A version
by Robert John only got to #99 in 1972.

In the eyes of the crowd
I'm another poor Joe on the street
Can't get on my feet
#17) Pitney, Gene: Looking Through The Eyes of Love (1965) [28] {-}

This was one of the Mann & Weil songs in GOLQ104.

Don't you be no square
If you can't find a partner
Use a wooden chair
#18) Presley, Elvis: Jailhouse Rock (1957/58) [1] {1}

When I was planning this GOLQ, I knew that I wanted to include either a
Leiber & Stoller song (as this one is) or a Pomus & Shuman song by Elvis.
As it turned out, I managed to do both.  (See #23 below.)

I'll tell about the night we met
And how my heart can't forget
The way you smiled at me
#19) Robbins, Marty: The Story Of My Life (1957/58) [15] {-}

Vito & the Salutations: Burt Bacharach's first top 40 hit.

In my collection, I have recordings of this song done by Herman's Hermits and
Big Al Downing.  The Downing recording is on a CD released by Ace in the UK
in 2008 (available in the US as an import) called ALWAYS SOMETHING THERE:

I could smell her sweet perfume
She smiled at me
My heart went boom
Then everybody in the room
#20) Robins, The: Smokey Joe's Cafe (1955) [79] {10}

I may have broken one of the GOLQ rules this time around.  It appears that the
Robins and the Coasters were the same group.  An individual artist is not
supposed to be in the same GOLQ, even if they recorded under different names.
If this is the case, I apologize.  I hope that because of the special theme,
I will be forgiven.

Most of these songwriting teams were not yet writing together as early as 1955,
so I wanted to find something by Leiber & Stoller from that year so that the
whole range of the GOLQ era would be included.

I also chose this song because it is the title song of a musical based on the
songs of Leiber & Stoller.

Romeo and Juliet on Halloween
#21) Sedaka, Neil: Calendar Girl (1960/61) [4] {22}

The prohibition against an artist appearing more than once in the same GOLQ
made Sedaka & Greenfield the hardest of the songwriting teams for which to
find songs.  A large number of their charting songs in the GOLQ era were by
Sedaka himself.  I even, at one point, considered using the Happenings' version
of Sedaka's biggest GOLQ era hit, "Breaking Up Is Hard To Do."  But after some
research, I found a few more possibilities, including "I Waited Too Long."

I met him at the candy store
He turned around and smiled at me
You get the picture?
#22) Shangri-Las, The: Leader Of The Pack (1964/65) {n/c}

This was one of the Barry & Greenwich songs in GOLQ104.  Producer Shadow Morton
also has a songwriting credit for this one.

I chose this song because it is the title song of a musical based on the songs
of Ellie Greenwich, many of which were co-written with Jeff Barry.

Now, I'd like to get off my chest something I've wondered about for 46 years.
Early in the song, the other girls ask "Betty" if "Jim" will be picking her
up from school.  Then, Betty relates the tale of how he got killed in that
motorcycle crash.  Wouldn't you think that the other girls would have already
known that he had died?  Or did they really know and were just being cruel and

Every time you kiss me I'm still not certain that you love me
Every time you hold me I'm still not certain that you care
Though you keep on saying you really, really, really love me
Do you say the same words to someone else when I'm not there
#23) Stafford, Terry: Suspicion (1964) [3] {n/c}

Recorded earlier by Elvis Presley.  And Terry Stafford sure sounded a lot like
Elvis on this one.  Elvis recorded his version in 1962, and it was originally
released on the album POT LUCK.  It was eventually released as a single when
Terry Stafford's hit was climbing the charts.  The Presley release did turn out
to make a bit of chart history--it was Elvis' first-ever appearance on the
"Bubbling Under" chart, where it reached #103.

To make all my big dreams come true
I'm gonna find it girl
If it can be found
Before I bring you
#24) Vogues, The: Magic Town (1966) [21] {-}

I don't know how I got the nerve to walk out
If I shout remember I feel free
Now I can look at myself and be proud
I'm laughing out loud
#25) Warwick, Dionne: Promises, Promises (1968/69) [19] {47}

When I was planning this GOLQ, I knew that I wanted to include a Bacharach &
David song by Dionne Warwick, since she had hits with so many of their songs.
I chose this one because it's a Top 20 song that had never been in a GOLQ
before, plus it's the title song to the only Broadway musical done by any of
these seven songwriting teams, not counting retrospective revues such as
LEADER OF THE PACK and SMOKEY JOE'S CAFE.  Just in the few days since the
deadline for entries to this GOLQ, I have learned that a revival PROMISES,
PROMISES is playing on Broadway.  The show itself was based on the award-
winning movie of the early 1960s, THE APARTMENT.  Dionne Warwick had a hit
with another song from the show, "I'll Never Fall In Love Again" (used in
GOLQ277 and two earlier ones).

Dionne Warwick's last Hot 100 entry before this one was "(There's) Always
Something There To Remind Me."  After a group called Naked Eyes hit the Hot
100 with that song, there next entry was a totally different song called
"Promises, Promises."


I love you when you're happy
I love you when you're blue
I love you when you're mad at me
So how can I get tired of you?
#T1) Crickets, The: Don't Ever Change (1962) [-] {-}

#T1) Beatles, The: Don't Ever Change (1963) [-] {-}

This song, with the Crickets as the official answer for the artist (because
a song by the Beatles was part of the regular 25 songs), was originally going
to be a tie-breaker in GOLQ264, the one with the Buddy Holly/Big Bopper/
Ritchie Valens/"American Pie" theme.  After I discovered that the Crickets
were not part of that tour as Buddy Holly's backup group, I substituted a song
by Waylon Jennings, who was part of his backup group for that tour.

I always kept it in the back of my mind for use in a future GOLQ, and since
it was written by Goffin & King, I decided that now was the time to use it.
This time, I was going to use the Beatles as the "official" answer, because I
wanted to include John Lennon's group somewhere in the GOLQ that was current
during the month of the 70th anniversary of his birth, even if it was a song
on which George and Paul shared the lead vocals.  But of the eight entries
that identified this song, five of them gave the Crickets as the artist,
while only three mentioned the Beatles.  Two of the three, Die, Monster, Die!
and Gypsy's Caravan, noted that it was included in the 1994 release LIVE AT

Other songs on LIVE AT THE BBC that were written by songwriters featured in
this GOLQ:
"Keep Your Hands Off My Baby" (Goffin & King)
"Young Blood" (Leiber, Stoller, & Pomus)
"Some Other Guy" (Leiber, Stoller, & Richard Barrett)
"Baby It's You" (Bacharach, Mack David, & Larry Williams)
"Kansas City" (in medley with "Hey! Hey! Hey! Hey!") (Leiber & Stoller)

Most of the songwriting teams represented in this GOLQ had at least one hit
song and sometimes more by British Invasion groups.  Some were remakes of
earlier hits.  I wasn't able to use many, if at all, in this quiz due to
various factors such as re-use criteria and too many songs in certain parts
of the alphabet.  But here is my totally subjective list of a representative
GOLQ-era charting song by five of the songwriting teams:

Goffin & King: "I'm Into Something Good" by Herman's Hermits
Bacharach & David: "Wishin' and Hopin'" by Dusty Springfield
Mann & Weil: "We've Gotta Get Out Of This Place" by the Animals
Leiber & Stoller: "Love Potion Number Nine" by the Searchers
Barry & Greenwich: "Do Wah Diddy Diddy" by Manfred Mann

I couldn't think of anything off the top of my head by Pomus & Shuman except
for another Searchers song that didn't chart in the U.S. but was a big hit
in the U.K., "Sweets for my Sweet."  Also, Shuman wrote Billy J. Kramer with
the Dakotas' "Little Children" with another collaborator.  The only Sedaka &
Greenfield song by an English artist that I could think of was the 1972
Bubbling-Under entry "(Is this the way to) Amarillo" by Tony Christie.

You think you're gonna take his love away from me
Just because you dance the way you do
Don't you see he hasn't even looked your way
So you can try until the night is through
But baby he ain't going home with you
#T2) Ronettes, The: Keep On Dancing (1964) [-] {-}

Phil Spector produced for his artists many songs that were written by the three
husband & wife teams represented in this quiz, Goffin & King, Mann & Weil, and
the authors of this song (along with his obligatory songwriting credit), Barry
& Greenwich.  He also worked with Leiber & Stoller during the early years of
his career.


This chart ranks the songs/artists from most to least recognized.  The second
number on the line denotes the average number of points scored on that song
(total points divided by number of entrants, to 2 decimal places). For
comparison purposes, tie-breakers are scored here on the usual 20-point scale.

Almost all of the songs did about what I expected them to do.  I was concerned
that the use of only one line from "On Broadway" would stump too many people,
but every entry got it correct.

I was tempted to also rank the songwriters for this one, but since I chose
lesser-known Goffin & King and Barry & Greenwich songs for the tie-breakers,
I felt that would not be fair.

Rank Avg. Song
T01 20.00 #05) Coasters, The: Searchin' (1957) [3] {1}
T01 20.00 #08) Drifters, The: On Broadway (1963) [9] {7}
T01 20.00 #10) Gore, Lesley: Maybe I Know (1964) [14] {-}
T01 20.00 #11) Jay & the Americans: This Magic Moment (1968/69) [6] {-}
T01 20.00 #15) Monkees, The: Pleasant Valley Sunday (1967) [3] {-}
T01 20.00 #16) Mystics, The: Hushabye (1959) [20] {-}
T01 20.00 #18) Presley, Elvis: Jailhouse Rock (1957/58) [1] {1}
T01 20.00 #22) Shangri-Las, The: Leader Of The Pack (1964/65) {n/c}
T01 20.00 #23) Stafford, Terry: Suspicion (1964) [3] {n/c}
T10 18.57 #01) Alpert, Herb: This Guy's In Love With You (1968) [1] {-}
T10 18.57 #03) Beach Boys, The: I Can Hear Music (1969) [24] {-}
T10 18.57 #06) Cookies, The: Chains (1962/63) [17] {6}
T10 18.57 #21) Sedaka, Neil: Calendar Girl (1960/61) [4] {22}
 14 17.14 #17) Pitney, Gene: Looking Through The Eyes of Love (1965) [28] {-}
T15 15.71 #19) Robbins, Marty: The Story Of My Life (1957/58) [15] {-}
T15 15.71 #20) Robins, The: Smokey Joe's Cafe (1955) [79] {10}
T15 15.71 #24) Vogues, The: Magic Town (1966) [21] {-}
T15 15.71 #25) Warwick, Dionne: Promises, Promises (1968/69) [19] {47}
T19 14.29 #04) Bonds, Gary (U.S.): Seven Day Weekend (1962) [27] {-}
T19 14.29 #09) Francis, Connie: Fallin' (1958) [30] {-}
T19 14.29 #12) Lawrence, Steve: Don't Be Afraid, Little Darlin' (1963) [26] {-}
T19 14.29 #13) Love: My Little Red Book (1966) [52] {-}
T23 12.86 #02) Baker, LaVern: I Waited Too Long (1959) [33] {5}
T23 12.86 #14) McDaniels, Gene: Point Of No Return (1962) [21] {23}
T23 12.86 #T1) Crickets, The: Don't Ever Change (1962) [-] {-}
T23 12.86 #T2) Ronettes, The: Keep On Dancing (1964) [-] {-}
 27 11.43 #07) Cyrkle, The: We Had A Good Thing Goin' (1967) [72] {-}

Regina Litman <>