From: Regina Litman <>
Subject: RESULTS and ANSWER KEY for Golden Oldies Lyrics Quiz 369 (GOLQ369)
Sender: GOLQ Mailing List <>
Date: Thu, 23 Nov 2017 00:42:02 -0500 (EST)

RESULTS & ANSWER KEY for Golden Oldies Lyrics Quiz #369 (GOLQ369)

Congratulations to Dale Latimer and DEC & Friends, who, with scores of 500++,
took first place in this quiz.  The EJ's & Co., with a score of 500+-, were
close behind.

This GOLQ contained songs titled "Yesterday," "Today," and "Tomorrow," as noted
by Vito & the Salutations.  "Tomorrow" (song #22) and "Israelites" (song #06)
were both released on the UNI label, a mini-theme I had thought of doing but
which pretty much fizzled out.  Part of the reason for this was that one of the
artists I had intended to use, the Foundations, had two big hits in the US, one
of them was used in the GOLQ immediately before this one, and I didn't want to
either use the second big one and thus take both of them out of commission for
a couple of years or use one of their more minor hits.  In addition, I had used
the artist that was likely UNI's most successful GOLQ-era charting artist in
the last three GOLQs I had done and really didn't want to use this artist again
so soon.  What I did end up doing was choosing as a tie-breaker a song that was
co-written and originally recorded (in the GOLQ era) by the artist who would
become the most successful artist for this incarnation of UNI (late 1966-late
1972) but did not chart in the Hot 100 until 1970.  (UNI, a division of MCA
Records, has had at least two incarnations.)

The songs used in GOLQ368 impacted this one in more ways than one.  For this
GOLQ, I chose a song by a singer with almost the same name as one used in that
quiz because I only recently learned that they were two different singers.  I
also used some name similarities within this GOLQ:

-- A group led by someone with the last name of Haley and a singer with the
   first name of Hayley.
-- Hayley singing a song called "Let's Get Together" and a different song in
   the GOLQ that has been recorded under the title of "Let's Get Together"
   (although not in the version chosen for this GOLQ).
-- Two artists with Sam in their name and a song about someone named Samantha.

GOLQ369's mean score was 393.47, and the median was 430.

My thanks to everyone who participated.

Tom Pillion has posted GOLQ370.

-- 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++ DL Dale Latimer                       <bobjersey&>   4  50-60
T01 500++ EM DEC & Friends                    <cochran57&>   2 Various
 03 500+. EJ The EJ'S & Co.: Ellis, Kyra, Denise, Vinnie, Mitch,      6   31+
                                    Kevin <ellisbromberg&>
 04 490x+ DT Delphi Trivia Club         <rcwkid99&>   7 old grey
 05 480++ VI The Village Idiots                   <MrJaded&>   4
                              (Doug, Michael, Andrew, Andy)
 06 460++ VS Vito & the Salutations          <baileyl&> 5-6 boomers
 07 440.. WM Will McCorry                   <wmccorry&>   1   60
 08 430.. RR Really Rockin' In Boston             <rardini&>   7 60s,70s
 09 416.. MW Mike Weaver                   <oldtunes&>   1
 10 400.+ NA NAVAIRHEADS                   <tompillion&>   1   70
 11 360.. TT Team Teitelbaum      (Howard, Bonnie, Patty)             3  55-67 
 12 320.. CO The Coasters (Rick & Kathy Schubert, Magic Marc,         4  64-68
                                      Bigfoot Mae) <rns&>
 13 308.. TA Team Asia (Mitch Herczeg)         <yherczeg&>   1   65
 14 198.. JR Jessica Raine          <jraine&>   1   43
 15 100.. BS Bryan Shailer                <bryanshailer&>   1   54
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
DL 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
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
DT 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 10 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
VI 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20  0 20 20 20 20 20
VS 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
RR 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20  - 20 20 20  -  - 10
MW 20 20 20 20  - 18 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 18 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
TT 20 20 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
TA 20  - 20 10  - 20 20 20  -  -  - 20 20 20 18  -  - 20 20 20 20  -  - 20 20
JR 20  - 20  -  - 18 20  - 20  -  - 20  -  -  - 20 20 20  -  -  -  -  -  - 20
BS 20  - 20  -  -  - 20  -  -  -  -  -  -  -  -  -  -  0  -  -  -  -  - 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

Why she had to go
I don't know
She wouldn't say
I said something wrong
#01) Beatles, The: "Yesterday" (1965) [1] {n/c}

So that I could use Chuck Berry's version of "Roll Over Beethoven" in this GOLQ
without causing anyone to wonder if I intended to use his version or the
Beatles' (which also charted), I did two things.  One of them was to choose
what I thought would be a very familiar set of lines from a song that charted
by the Beatles.  I was spot on with this because every entry identified this
song.  As for which Beatles song to use, I had already been planning to use the
Strawberry Alarm Clock for the UNI mini-theme in this quiz, so I combined that
group's "Tomorrow" with the Beatles' "Yesterday" and then added "Today" by the
New Christy Minstrels, something I had been wanting to do for a while.

This has become one of the most recorded songs of all time.  Ray Charles'
version reached #25 (#9 r&b) in 1967.  The unrelated Ray Charles Singers have
also recorded it.

Ah, won't you say "Yes"
Don't you say "No"
Make me feel good
#02) Benton, Brook: "Kiddio" (1960) [7] {1}

The other thing I did to avoid artist confusion for "Roll Over Beethoven" was
to insert a song by an artist that fits alphabetically between the Beatles and
Chuck Berry.

I got the rockin' pneumonia
I need a shot of rhythm and blues
#03) Berry, Chuck, & His Combo: "Roll Over Beethoven" (1956) [29] {2}

I chose this song as my tribute to Chuck Berry, who died on March 18 of this
year, because it was the first one of his that I ever knew of, even though it
was through the Beatles' version on their US-release BEATLES SECOND ALBUM.  A
few weeks later, I learned of another Berry song through Johnny Rivers' remake
of "Memphis."  Not long after that, though, I heard a new song by Berry
himself, "No Particular Place To Go."  After 1964, he didn't have any more new
hits except for a pair from a live performance in 1972, but I got familiar with
his earlier recordings through listening to oldies.

Other charting versions in the GOLQ era and during the time after that when I
still listened to the current hits of the day:
Velaires - 1961, #51
Beatles - 1964, #68
Electric Light Orchestra - 1973, #42

Some day
We'll meet again, my love
Some day
Whenever the spring breaks through
#04) Conniff, Ray, And The Singers: "Somewhere, My Love" (1966) [9] {-}

Vito and the Salutations pointed out that this is "Lara's Theme" from the movie

Now when Julie's fella came to call and saw them kissin'
He started home at once
But Julie said, "I'm surprised at you
Don't go actin' like a dunce"
#05) Cooke, Sam: "Cousin Of Mine" (1964) [31] {n/c}

This was Sam Cooke's last charting song before his death in December 1964.

Get up in the morning
Slaving for bread sir
So that every mouth can be fed
#06) Dekker, Desmond, & The Aces: "Israelites" (1969) [9] {-}

I'm just mad about fourteen
Uh, fourteen's mad about me
#07) Donovan: "Mellow Yellow" (1966/67) [2] {-}

A novelty version of this song by Senator Bobby & Senator McKinley (the Hardly
Worth-It Players parodying U.S. Senators Robert F. Kennedy and Everett McKinley
Dirksen) reached #99 later in 1967.  Senator Dirksen had recently had a spoken-
word hit record called "Gallant Men."

NAVAIRHEADS mentioned that Paul McCartney is doing the whispering on this

Keep a clean nose
Watch the plain clothes
You don't need a weather man
To know which way the wind blows
#08) Dylan, Bob: "Subterranean Homesick Blues" (1965) [39] {-}

A protest group formed in the late 1960s took its name, the Weathermen, from
this song.  Later, their name was changed to the gender-neutral Weather
Underground Organization.

This party was the first one she ever had attended
It had to happen on our very first date
#09) Everly Brothers, The: "Poor Jenny" (1959) [22] {-}

A-red ones and-a green ones
Yellow, white, and blue
Young and old
Rich and poor
#10) Gibbs, Georgia: "The Hula Hoop Song" (1958) [32] {-}

I had heard of this song but had never heard it before.  A version by Teresa
Brewer, probably a competing cover, reached #38 the same year.

A song by Georgia Gibbs not called "I Want You To Be My Baby" is in this GOLQ
because I wanted to use Ellie Greenwich as an artist in this quiz.  Since her
only charting song was "I Want You To Be My Baby," I wanted to avoid an artist
ambiguity.  I decided to keep this song in this quiz even after I decided to
use one of Ellie's other recordings as a tie-breaker.

Delphi Trivia Club, The Village Idiots, and The EJ's & Co. mentioned that she
was backed by Hugo Peretti and His Orchestra.

The rabbit spit in the bulldog's face
Joe kept a-beatin' till the early morn'
#11) Haley, Bill, and His Comets: "Birth of the Boogie" (1955) [17] {-}

This is a song I hadn't heard or heard of until I started researching some of
his songs recently.

Must we say goodbye
Each time we part
My heart wants to die
#12) Jay & The Americans: "Cara Mia" (1965) [4] {-}

Right on that Mason-Dixon Line
And swing it from Virginia
To Tennessee with all that love that's in ya
#13) Lewis, Jerry: "Rock-A-Bye Your Baby With A Dixie Melody"
      (1956/57) [10] {-}

Jerry Lewis died on August 20, 2017.  I thought that I'd have to pay tribute to
him by using one of the hits by his son, Gary Lewis, but I decided to see if he
had any charting records in the GOLQ era.  It turned out that he had two, this
one and "It All Depends on You" (#68 in 1957).  Coincidentally, the similarly-
named Jerry Lee Lewis released a song called "It All Depends" on a Sun Records
EP in 1958.  None of the four songs on this EP charted.  I thought about using
"It All Depends On You" as my Jerry Lewis song along with "It All Depends" by
Jerry Lee Lewis as a tie-breaker, but I needed to allow for both a J artist and
a T artist for one of my tie-breakers and thus discarded this idea.

If I had needed to use a Gary Lewis and the Playboys song to pay tribute to
Jerry, my first choice would have been "Everybody Loves a Clown."  When I saw
Gary Lewis perform as part of a HAPPY TOGETHER concert in 2013, he said that he
originally wrote this song for his father to sing.  However, this song had been
used too recently in a GOLQ, so I would have had to pick another one.  I have
read that Jerry did not leave anything in his will to Gary and the other
children from his first marriage, favoring only his second wife and his
daughter from that second marriage.

Aretha Franklin's version of this song reached #37 in 1961.  The future "Lady
Soul" does not appear to have made the r&b chart with her recording, which was
done during a time when she was marketed as an easy-listening, jazz type of
vocalist. The best-known version, according to Wikipedia, was by Al Jolson,
recorded in 1918.  While he fits here alphabetically, his version did not chart
during the GOLQ era.

There's no tellin' where love may appear
Something in my heart keeps sayin'
My someplace is here
#14) Martin, Dean: "Everybody Loves Somebody" (1964) [1] {n/c}

Once I realized that Jerry Lewis' ex-partner Dean Martin could come right after
him in this GOLQ, I took advantage of this situation and inserted him in here.
This is a song I really resented in the summer of 1964, when it came on the
radio when my friends and I were waiting to hear songs by the Beatles and other
British Invasion groups plus other rock and roll and soul artists.  Now that I
am old enough to be retired and on Medicare, I appreciate it more.

I find it interesting that in 1964, the year of the British Invasion, a few
songs marketed to adults of my parents' generation managed to find their way to
#1.  In addition to this one, "Hello, Dolly!" by Louis Armstrong and "Ringo" by
Lorne Greene hit the top spot, as did two songs by Bobby Vinton, who was
marketed to older teens and young adults.

I don't even know how to love you
Just the way you want me to
#15) Mason, Barbara: "Yes, I'm Ready" (1965) [5] {2}

I've never cared for this version of this song, preferring a remake by Teri
DeSario with K.C. that reached #2 in 1980.

Oh! I really think you're swell!
Uh huh! You really ring the bell!
#16) Mills, Hayley, and Hayley Mills: "Let's Get Together" (1961) [8] {-}

As with "The Hula Hoop Song," I used this one because I was curious about it.
Jessica Raine and Vito and the Salutations mentioned that this was from the
movie THE PARENT TRAP (the original version done in 1961, of course).  Although
I have seen the original version of this movie multiple times, the song had not
stuck in my memory.  Hayley Mills played the duo role of twins Sharon and Susan
who were separated at a young age, and she sings this song as both roles.

While the blossoms still cling to the vine
I'll taste your strawberries
I'll drink your sweet wine
#17) New Christy Minstrels, The: "Today" (1964) [17] {-}

I chose this song to go along with "Yesterday" and "Tomorrow."  The three songs
even appear here in logical sequence, with "Today" in the middle.  According to
Wikipedia, this group was active from 1961 to 1971 and from 1976 to the
present.  More than 300 people have been members of this group over the years,
including the following who charted in the GOLQ era as solo artists or well-
known members of other groups:  Keith Barbour, Thelma Camacho (The First
Edition), Gene Clarke (The Byrds), Barry McGuire, Larry Ramos (The
Association), Kenny Rogers (The First Edition), Mike Settle (The First
Edition), and Jerry Yester (The Lovin' Spoonful).

Address unknown
No such number
No such zone
#18) Presley, Elvis, with The Jordanaires: "Return to Sender" (1962/63) [2] {5}

I won't tell you no, no, no lies
When I'm through you'll realize
For the first time it seems right (feels so right)
I'm gonna stay right here tonight (stay tonight)
#19) Revere, Paul, & The Raiders Featuring Mark Lindsay: "Good Thing"
      (1966/67) [4] {-}

But it's all right now
In fact it's a gas
But it's all right
#20) Rolling Stones, The: "Jumpin' Jack Flash" (1968) [3] {-}

Watch it now! Watch it!
Here it comes! Here it comes!
Watch it now! It git you!
#21) Sam The Sham and The Pharaohs: "Wooly Bully" (1965) [2] {31}

But right now I am with you
And together we can make it through
#22) Strawberry Alarm Clock, The: "Tomorrow" (1967/68) [23] {-}

The Strawberry Alarm Clock's biggest hit, "Incense and Peppermints," also on
UNI, reached #1 for one week on November 25, 1967.  I saw them several days
earlier at DAR Constitution Hall in Washington, DC, as one of three opening
acts for the Beach Boys.  The other openers were the Soul Survivors, then
coming off their big hit "Expressway to your Heart," and the Buffalo

Delphi Trivia Club--Ed King was a founding member performing bass, lead guitar,
and vocals, 1966-1971.  He was invited to join Lynyrd Skynyrd in 1972 and is
best known for writing the iconic "Sweet Home Alabama," "Working for MCA," and
"Saturday Night Special," among others.  He left the band in 1975 for heart
troubles and rejoined in 1987-1996 for the reunion.  He is noted for playing
the "Free Bird" guitar solo during those years after Allen Collins became
paralyzed in a car wreck.

She came home this morning
I asked her where had she been
She said, "Don't ask me no questions, Daddy,
Because I'll be leavin' again"
#23) Taylor, Little Johnny, : "Part Time Love" (1963) [19] {1}

A song by the similarly-named Johnnie Taylor was used in GOLQ368.  I had heard
of Little Johnny Taylor but had not heard anything by him and didn't realize
that he was a different singer from Johnnie Taylor and that their names weren't
even spelled the same until I saw them listed separately as I was turning the
pages of my Whitburn book.  Once I listened to Little Johnny Taylor, I realized
that they don't sound alike.  It's the "Little" guy whose big hits came several
years before the other Taylor's hits who sounds older and more mature on his

Both Little Johnny Taylor (represented by this song) and Johnnie Taylor
(represented by his GOLQ368 song "Who's Making Love") are in my YouTube
playlist, Same Name, Different Artists at

Also in this playlist are both Ray Charles and the Ray Charles Singers doing

She's my one and only
She's my heart's desire
She's a real upsetter
She's a real live wire
#24) Williams, Larry: "Bony Moronie" (1957/58) [14] {4}

As with "Kiddio" by Brook Benton, this song was inserted into this GOLQ to
separate two alphabetically-close charting artists of the same song by what I
thought was a reasonably well-known song.  This worked almost as well as
putting a well-known Beatles song into the quiz to separate the two artists for
"Roll Over Beethoven."  All but two entries identified this song.  One of these
entries nevertheless supplied the intended artist for #25.

A version of this song by the Appalachians reached #62 in 1963.  The Cyrkle did
a version I like a lot on their first album, RED RUBBER BALL.

Come on people now
Smile on your brother
#25) Youngbloods, The: "Get Together" (1967, 1969) [62, 5] {-}

While "Yes, I'm Ready" and the Hayley Mills "Let's Get Together" may be my
least favorite songs in this GOLQ, "Get Together" by the Youngbloods is
probably my favorite.  I heard it on the radio when it was first released in
1967 and was sorry it was not a bigger hit.  Two years later, I got my wish,
when it was re-released.

Other charting and bubbling under versions:
We Five - 1965, #31
Sunshine Company - 1968, #112

The above two versions use the title "Let's Get Together."  The Dave Clark Five
recorded this song with the title "Everybody Get Together."

I was not aware of the version by We Five or that they had any other charting
hits besides their earlier 1965 hit, "You Were On My Mind" (which reached #3),
until I put this quiz together.  Although I chose the Larry Williams song to
separate these two artists, I still got one entry that named We Five as the
artist.  This was the other entry that did not identify #24.


And I'll try not to cry
When you walk by
'Cause she's just like a sister to me
And she, yes, she
Is so in love with you
#T1) Greenwich, Ellie: "You Don't Know" (1965) [-] {-}

Dale Latimer noted that this was made during her and Jeff Barry's all-too-brief
association with George "Shadow" Morton and Red Bird Records.  Ellie wrote this
song with Jeff and Shadow.  The two men produced the record.  At some point,
Ellie's name was removed from the production of records in which she was
involved with songwriting and arranging, although by the time they started
producing Neil Diamond in 1966, her name was back as producer.  Still, Ellie
sometimes got a bum deal due to her gender.

The fate of this record may be a case in point.  According to something I
recall reading in an interview with Ellie Greenwich, a radio station in New
York City was playing this record when it was released in 1965.  Then along
came "What the World Needs Now Is Love" by Jackie DeShannon.  The radio station
didn't want to be playing two songs by women, and they dropped "You Don't Know"
in favor of "What the World Needs Now Is Love."  Personally, I think that what
the world needed back in 1965 was for both of these songs to become hits.

Tales that are told round the fire every night
Are out of proportion and none of them right
She's harmless and empty of anything bad
She once had something that most of you had
#T2) John, Elton: "Lady Samantha" (1969) [-] {-}
(Named by 5 entries)
#T2) Three Dog Night: "Lady Samantha" (1969) [-] {-}
(Named by 3 entries)
(Two entries named both artists.)

Elton John had several hits on UNI in the early 1970s and was almost certainly
the most successful artist on this label during its six-year run.  In late 1972
or early 1973, parent company MCA combined its various labels under the MCA
name.  Some of the other labels that became MCA were Kapp and Decca.

Elton John's version of "Lady Samantha" was recorded in December 1968 and
released in the UK on January 17, 1969.  Like many of his songs from that phase
of his career, he wrote the music, and Bernie Taupin wrote the lyrics.  In the
US, it was released first on the DJM label and later on the Congress label.
Eventually, it appeared on some hits collections and repackaging of his early
material.  Ironically, it was never released on UNI, with the album releases
coming after the label name was changed.

I became familiar with this song more than a year before I ever heard of Elton
John.  I owned the second Three Dog Night album SUITABLE FOR FRAMING, which
contains a cover of this song.  It was one of my favorite songs on this album.
I still love it and also love the Elton John version.  Back then, when I looked
at the songwriting credits, I wondered who this John Taupin guy was.  A third
late 1960s version of "Lady Samantha" was a hit in New Zealand by Shane in
1969, reaching #3 on this country's chart.  While I did not expect any entries
to identify Shane as the artist for this song, this would have also fit
alphabetically.  I have read that "Lady Samantha" is supposedly about a witch,
which made it a fitting song for an October GOLQ.

Another artist whose first hit was on UNI in the early 1970s who became a
superstar was Olivia Newtown-John (no relation to Elton).  Several artists who
had hits in the GOLQ era on other labels later recorded for UNI in attempts to
extend or revive their careers, including Paul and Paula; Neil Diamond; Betty
Everett; Dino, Desi, and Billy; John Fred and His Playboy Band; The Cascades;
The Marketts (Mar-Kets); Bill Cosby; Brian Hyland; Jackie Lee (the one who did
"The Duck"); Duane Eddy; Bob and Earl; Ray Peterson; and Andy Kim.  Only one of
these went on to have sustained recording artist success (I don't have to tell
you which one), but Betty Everett ("There'll Come a Time," considered for
inclusion in this GOLQ but used too recently) and Brian Hyland (a remake of the
Impressions' "Gypsy Woman") both had one decent-sized hit during their time
with UNI.

One final word about GOLQ369 in general:

All of the recordings used in this GOLQ are available on YouTube as of now,
with the likely exception of "Yesterday" and "Roll Over Beethoven" by the
Beatles in their released form.  (Most Beatles songs in their released form are
not available in the U.S. on YouTube.  They are generally available in another
service I use, Google Play.)  Most of the other versions of them and other
songs mentioned here are also available there.  I have not included links to
them because such links sometimes tend to disappear, plus I now mainly access
YouTube on devices other than the desktop computer I use for my GOLQ work.
Therefore, I can't easily transfer the direct links to this document.  I found
all of the songs I checked by using the YouTube search feature.


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.

Songs that scored worse than I expected them to score were "Somewhere, My Love"
and "Good Thing."  "Kiddio" and "Today" scored better than I expected them to
score.  I expected "Jumpin' Jack Flash" to be better known than these two
instead of being tied with them.

Rank Avg. Song
T01 20.00 #01) Beatles, The: "Yesterday" (1965) [1] {n/c}
T01 20.00 #03) Berry, Chuck, & His Combo: "Roll Over Beethoven" (1956) [29] {2}
T01 20.00 #07) Donovan: "Mellow Yellow" (1966/67) [2] {-}
 04 19.33 #25) Youngbloods, The: "Get Together" (1967, 1969) [62, 5] {-}
T05 18.67 #12) Jay & The Americans: "Cara Mia" (1965) [4] {-}
T05 18.67 #18) Presley, Elvis, with The Jordanaires: "Return to Sender" (1962+)
 07 18.40 #06) Dekker, Desmond, & The Aces: "Israelites" (1969) [9] {-}
T08 17.33 #08) Dylan, Bob: "Subterranean Homesick Blues" (1965) [39] {-}
T08 17.33 #09) Everly Brothers, The: "Poor Jenny" (1959) [22] {-}
T08 17.33 #21) Sam The Sham and The Pharaohs: "Wooly Bully" (1965) [2] {31}
T08 17.33 #24) Williams, Larry: "Bony Moronie" (1957/58) [14] {4}
T12 17.20 #14) Martin, Dean: "Everybody Loves Somebody" (1964) [1] {n/c}
T12 17.20 #15) Mason, Barbara: "Yes, I'm Ready" (1965) [5] {2}
T14 16.00 #02) Benton, Brook: "Kiddio" (1960) [7] {1}
T14 16.00 #17) New Christy Minstrels, The: "Today" (1964) [17] {-}
T14 16.00 #20) Rolling Stones, The: "Jumpin' Jack Flash" (1968) [3] {-}
T17 15.33 #04) Conniff, Ray, And The Singers: "Somewhere, My Love" (1966) [9]
T17 15.33 #13) Lewis, Jerry: "Rock-A-Bye Your Baby With A Dixie Melody" (1956+)
 19 13.33 #16) Mills, Hayley, and Hayley Mills: "Let's Get Together" (1961) [8]
T20 12.00 #10) Gibbs, Georgia: "The Hula Hoop Song" (1958) [32] {-}
T20 12.00 #11) Haley, Bill, and His Comets: "Birth of the Boogie" (1955) [17]
T22 10.67 #05) Cooke, Sam: "Cousin Of Mine" (1964) [31] {n/c}
T22 10.67 #19) Revere, Paul, & The Raiders Featuring Mark Lindsay: "Good Thing"
 24  9.33 #22) Strawberry Alarm Clock, The: "Tomorrow" (1967/68) [23] {-}
T25  8.00 #23) Taylor, Little Johnny, : "Part Time Love" (1963) [19] {1}
T25  8.00 #T2) John, Elton: "Lady Samantha" (1969) [-] {-}
 27  6.67 #T1) Greenwich, Ellie: "You Don't Know" (1965) [-] {-}

Regina Litman <>