From: Regina Litman <>
Subject: RESULTS and ANSWER KEY for Golden Oldies Lyrics Quiz 373 (GOLQ373)
Sender: GOLQ Mailing List <>
Date: Sun, 11 Mar 2018 14:18:04 -0400 (EDT)

RESULTS & ANSWER KEY for Golden Oldies Lyrics Quiz #373 (GOLQ373)

Congratulations to The EJ's & Co., Really Rockin' in Boston, and the Village
Idiots who, with scores of 500++, took first place in this quiz.  The Coasters
and Will McCorry, with scores of 500+., and NAVAIRHEADS, with a score of 500+x,
were close behind.

The theme of this GOLQ was one I had been wanting to use for a while--dogs and
cats, which many entries identified.  I finally used it this month because the
Philadelphia Eagles football team overcame an underdog status in two playoff
games during the month of January to qualify for Super Bowl LII.  Still
underdogs in that game, they won it too to bring the Super Bowl trophy to
Philadelphia for the first time.  Dating back to the pre-Super Bowl era, the
last time the Eagles won the National Football League championship, the #1 song
on the Billboard Hot 100 was "Are You Lonesome To-night" by Elvis Presley.  As
part of this underdog status, some of the players and fans donned dog masks.  I
added cats to the theme because I didn't have enough dog songs.  Plus, I am more
of a cat person than a dog person (you may recall that in GOLQ309, I used
artists, titles, and lyrics that evoked the names of cats I have known).
Finally, the addition of cats to the theme is a tip of the hat to the last
Philadelphia area team that won a major championship before the Eagles, the 2016
NCAA men's basketball champion Villanova Wildcats.

Some unintentional coincidences:

-- The use of the dog portion of the theme in the month in which a Chinese Year
of the Dog began.  (There is no Chinese Year of the Cat, despite Al Stewart's
post-GOLQ hit of this title.  There is, however, a Year of the Tiger, which will
next occur starting in early 2022.) -- The inclusion of the group called the
Olympics in a month in which the Winter Olympics took place.  Of course, I had
to include the song "Baby, Do the Philly Dog"!  (This one was also included in
my Philadelphia-themed GOLQ267.)  While the Olympics were from Compton,
California, the artists of songs #09, #11, and #17 were from or at some point
were based in Philadelphia or other parts of eastern Pennsylvania.

GOLQ373's mean score was 451.86, and the median was 497.

My thanks to everyone who participated.

Tom Pillion has posted GOLQ374.

-- 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++ EJ The EJ'S & Co.: Ellis, Kevin, Vinnie, Mitch, Everett,    6   31+
                                     Kyra <ellisbromberg&>
T01 500++ RR Really Rockin' In Boston             <rardini&>   7 60s,70s
T01 500++ VI The Village Idiots                   <MrJaded&>   5
                              (Doug, Michael, Andrew, Andy, Roxanne)
T04 500+. CO The Coasters (Rick & Kathy Schubert, Magic Marc,         4  65-68
                                      Bigfoot Mae) <rns&>
T04 500+. WM Will McCorry                   <wmccorry&>   1   60
T04 500+x NA NAVAIRHEADS                   <tompillion&>   1   71
 07 498++ DT Delphi Trivia Club         <rcwkid99&>   6 old 'n
 08 496++ MW Mike Weaver                   <oldtunes&>   1
 09 493+. BP BP Oz                       <briancad&>   2 boomers
 10 491++ VS Vito & the Salutations          <baileyl&> 4-5 boomers
 11 488++ EM DEC & Friends                    <cochran57&>   2 Various
 12 478+. TT Team Teitelbaum      (Howard, Bonnie, Patty)             3  55-68
 13 292++ TA Team Asia (Mitch Herczeg)         <yherczeg&>   1   66
 14  90+. JR Jessica Raine          <jraine&>   1   43
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
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
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
VI 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
CO 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
NA 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 18 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 18 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 18 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
BP 20 20 20 20 20 20 18 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 17 20 18 20 20 20 20 20 20
VS 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 18 20 20 18 20 20 20 15 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
EM 20 20 20 20 20 10 20 20 20 20 18 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
TT 18 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20  - 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20 20
TA  - 20  - 20  -  -  - 20 20 20 20 20 16  -  - 20  - 20 20 18 18 20  - 20  -
JR  - 20  - 10  -  -  -  -  -  -  -  -  -  -  -  -  -  - 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

She's so pretty
She's so fine
She's so sweet
Just my kind
#01) Alley Cats: "Puddin N' Tain (Ask Me Again, I'll Tell You The Same)" (1963) [43] {21}

This record was produced by Phil Spector.  The Kit Kats from Philadelphia also
recorded this song.  I was sorry to not to have been able to use the Kit Kats in
this GOLQ.  Unfortunately, they never made the Hot 100 under this name or in the
GOLQ era.  They had two songs that Bubbled Under, "Let's Get Lost on a Country
Road" in 1966 and a remake of Phil Phillips' "Sea of Love" in 1967, plus a song
that entered the Hot 100 in the first week of 1970, "Won't Find Better (Than
Me)," which was released under another name they sometimes used, The New Hope.
Well, at least I was able to use a song that they recorded.

Just because we're, we're seventeen
Tell them all it, please tell them isn't fair
To take away my only dream
#02) Anka, Paul: "Puppy Love" (1960) [2] {-}

This is the first of two different songs in this GOLQ with the title "Puppy
Love," as noted by Vito and the Salutations.

Play a guitar that hung to his knees
Then he rolled on the floor like a Pekingese
He almost shook himself in half
And the gals lined up for his autograph
#03) Annette: "Jo-Jo The Dog-Faced Boy" (1959) [73] {-}

The one with the waggily, waggily tail
#04) Baby Jane & The Rockabyes: "How Much Is That Doggie In The Window"
       (1963) [69] {-}

This song was written by Bob Merrill, who wrote a lot of other hit songs of the
Tin Pan Alley era.  He also wrote for some Broadway musicals, most notably FUNNY
GIRL (in collaboration with Jule Styne).

I was not familiar with this version until I started putting this GOLQ together.
I had looked up whether the Patti Page version (whose title appears as "The
Doggie in the Window") had charted in the GOLQ era for possible inclusion in a
GOLQ shortly after her 2013 death.  I learned that her version (which reached #1
in the chart in use at the time) predated the GOLQ era, but a version by Baby
Jane & The Rockabyes had.  I filed it away for a possible dog-themed GOLQ, and
now here it is.

Later in her life, Patti Page performed a rewritten version, "Do You See That
Doggie in the Shelter," that advocates adoption of dogs from shelters and rescue
organizations instead of buying them from pet shops.  You can hear it at:

Parody version, "(How Much Is) That Hound Dog In the Window" by Homer and

If you're happy where you are
Then you need not look too far
If you've found your place at last
Then you need not use the looking glass
#05) Bubble Puppy: "Hot Smoke and Sassafras" (1969) [14] {-}

Two other hard-rocking songs from 1969 that I always associate with this record
are "You, I" by the Rugbys and "Apricot Brandy" by Rhinocerous (an
instrumental).  One interesting YouTube video of this song, posted back in 2006,
features the group's drummer on this record, David Fore, playing along with the
song more than 35 years after it was a hit.

Now I've just turned twenty-three
And if you want to get a message to me
All you gotta do
#06) Cat Mother & the All Night Newsboys: "Good Old Rock & Roll" (1969) [21] {-}

This record was produced by Jimi Hendrix.  In addition to the song's original
lyrics, the group sings six songs that were oldies at the time this was a hit in
1969--"Sweet Little Sixteen" (Chuck Berry), "Long Tall Sally" (Little Richard),
"Chantilly Lace" (the Big Bopper), "Whole Lotta Shakin' Goin' On" (Jerry Lee
Lewis), "Blue Suede Shoes" (Carl Perkins/Elvis Presley), and "Party Doll" (Buddy
Knox)--in this song.  (This song was used in two previous GOLQs.  In GOLQ110, an
excerpt from "Sweet Little Sixteen" was used.  In GOLQ264, an excerpt from
"Chantilly Lace" appeared.)

And if I could fly
You wouldn't find me hangin' around
Watching the birds go by
#07) Clark, Petula: "The Cat In the Window (The Bird In the Sky)"
       (1967) [26] {-}

This song was written by Garry Bonner and Alan Gordon, whose best-known song is
another 1967 hit, "Happy Together" by the Turtles.

Sings the sweetest love song (you ever heard)
But when he sings to my gal (what a howl)
To me he's just a wolf dog (on the prowl)
#08) Everly Brothers, The: "Bird Dog" (1958) [1] {2}

And every time I go, she gonna miss-a me more and more
She's gonna have a tear in her eye, the time's gonna pass so slow
That's the kind of life for me
A-there's one thing I wanna be
#09) Fabian: "Hound Dog Man" (1959) [9] {-}

This song was one of three Fabian hits written by Doc Pomus and Mort Shuman, the
others being "I'm a Man" and "Turn Me Loose."  Fabian was one of three teen idol
Italian American singers from Philadelphia who rose to prominence in the late
1950s, along with Frankie Avalon and Bobby Rydell.  (He is generally considered
to be the least talented of the three.)

Hey, hey
I'd be long gone
#10) Gaye, Marvin: "I'll Be Doggone" (1965) [8] {1}

Originally, two Motown songs with "Doggone" in the title were chosen for this
GOLQ.  But as I listened to "Doggone Right" by Smokey Robinson & the Miracles, I
realized that it was a song on the GOLQ just before this one that my team, The
Coasters, was agonizing over.  While I was sorry to lose a song for this GOLQ, I
was happy to earn another 20 points for my team on the last quiz.  As it turns
out, "I'll Be Doggone" was written by three members of the Miracles--Robinson,
Marvin Tarpley, and Warren "Pete" Moore.  (Robinson and Tarpley co-wrote
"Doggone Right" with Motown staff songwriter Al Cleveland.)   Paul Revere and
the Raiders covered "I'll Be Doggone" on their 1966 album JUST LIKE US.

A little white rabbit crossed the road
Rockin' and a-rollin' like a crazy toad
Rhythm said, "Blues, I'll match you ace
while running that rabbit all over the place"
#11) Haley, Bill, and His Comets: "Two Hound Dogs" (1955) [15] {-}

Bill Haley was born in Michigan but was raised in Boothwyn, PA, not far from
Philadelphia.  Two Philadelphia area restaurants where I have eaten recently
have posters on the wall that show the Philadelphia roots of Bill Haley and His
Comets.  The York Road Diner in suburban Warminster contains a poster featuring
a later incarnation of the group (but apparently with original members) that was
performing after Haley's death.  One of the dining rooms in the Philadelphia
Hard Rock Cafe is called the Philadelphia Room and is decorated with posters and
other memorabilia from artists from Philadelphia and nearby towns, from as far
back as Bill Haley and His Comets to as recent as Pink.

This song was the jointly-charting B-side of "Razzle-Dazzle."

You're so thrilling
And I'm so willing to care for you
#12) Jones, Tom: "What's New Pussycat?" (1965) [3] {-}

This song was written by Burt Bacharach and Hal David (possibly David's second
worst lyrics after the non-Bacharach song "Johnny Get Angry").  It comes from
the movie of the same title, which was Woody Allen's first produced screenplay.

Tom Jones is the first of two artists in this GOLQ of Welsh ancestry or birth
whose father worked in the coal industry.  Jones was born in Glamorgan, South
Wales, where his father was a coal miner.

Run, run
The hounds are on your trail
Jump up, jump up
#13) Kasenetz-Katz Singing Orchestral Circus: "Quick Joey Small (Run Joey Run)" (1968) [25] {-}

Mike Weaver--"PLEASE tell me you intended Katz as in 'Kasenetz-Katz...' to be a
theme related two-fer.  It was too great to have happened by accident."  Yes,
this song was meant as a two-fer, with "hounds" in the lyrics and a homonym for
"cats" in the artist name.

I had thought of using Kitty Kallen as an artist in this quiz, but the song I
wanted to use, "Little Things Mean a Lot," turned out to have charted before the
GOLQ era.  While she had other charting songs in this period, I wasn't familiar
with any of them and felt that there were already too many songs I didn't know
before in this quiz.

Come on, come on, come on, pretty baby
Come on, come on, shake it like you're crazy
#14) Lane, Mickey Lee: "Shaggy Dog" (1964) [38] {n/c}

Well I thought it was love (thought it was love)
'Cause my heart went a-rockin' and a-reelin'
Felt a tingle in my feet
#15) Lewis, Barbara: "Puppy Love" (1964) [38] {n/c}

All the friends playin' music
And they ain't uptight
If one of the kids will
#16) Lovin' Spoonful, The: "Nashville Cats" (1967/68) [8] {-}

Parody version, "Noshville Katz" by the Lovin' Cohens:

On all the posters that I read
It says the Army builds men
So tearing me down to build me over again
#17) Morgan, Russ, and his Orchestra: "Dogface Soldier" (1955) [30] {-}

Russ Morgan was born to a Welsh American family in Scranton, PA, in the
northeastern part of the state.  His father was a coal-mine foreman.  After Russ
Morgan's 1969 death, his son Jack took over his orchestra, which was more like a

It's spreadin' from the east to the west
My baby can do it best
Earth-shakin', back-breakin' lookin' cool
Oh I like the way you move
#18) Olympics, The: "Baby, Do The Philly Dog" (1966) [63] {20}

Cryin' all the time
Well, you ain't never caught a rabbit
#19) Presley, Elvis: "Hound Dog" (1956) [1] {1}

This song was written by Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller and was originally
recorded by Willie Mae "Big Mama" Thornton in 1952 (released in 1953).

There goes a ring-tailed Tom
Struttin' 'round the town
And if you've got your heat turned up
You'd better turn your damper down
#20) Rooftop Singers, The: "Tom Cat" (1963) [20] {30}

This was their follow-up to their huge hit, "Walk Right In."

People what you think of that (people what you think of that)
That's where I'm at
That's where I'm at
#21) Tanega, Norma: "Walkin' My Cat Named Dog" (1966) [22] {-}

Norma Tanega showed a lot of promise in 1966 with this song (a two-fer with both
cat and dog references), but she never charted on the Hot 100 again after this
debut.  "A Street That Rhymes at Six A.M." bubbled under at #129 later in 1966.

Ask my mama for fifteen cents
See the elephant jump the fence
He jumped so high he touched the sky
Never got back til the fourth of July
#22) Thomas, Rufus: "Walking The Dog" (1963) [10] {5}

This is one of four songs referring to "Dog" (which I believe was a dance) with
which Rufus Thomas charted in 1963 and 1964 and was the biggest hit of the four.
The others were "The Dog" (#87), "Can Your Monkey Do The Dog" (#48), and
"Somebody Stole My Dog."  By 1970, he had moved on zoologically to "Do the Funky
Chicken" (#28).

He meets them (me-owww)
And loves them (me-owww)
And leaves them (me-owww)
Like that cats-anova does
#23) Thorne, David: "The Alley Cat Song" (1962) [76] {-}

One problem with some memorable dog and cat songs and artists of the GOLQ era is
that they were instrumentals and thus couldn't be part of this lyrics-only quiz.
This list includes such songs as "The Cat" by Jimmy Smith, "Bulldog" by the
Fireballs, the Harmonicats (although their only charting single has a charting
vocal version that was used too recently in one of my own GOLQs), and the
Singing Dogs.  Plus, at first glance, "Alley Cat" by Bent Fabric.  However, a
vocal version of this song charted, and thus I was able to use it.  Because of
the well-known instrumental version, I gave full credit for either title, "The
Alley Cat Song" or "Alley Cat."

I've put together a YouTube playlist called "Songs You May Know as
Instrumentals."  It includes, among others, several of the songs I used in
GOLQ352, a few I've put into other GOLQs since then, and "Shangri-La" by both
the Four Coins and Vic Dana, which I first learned about in GOLQ366.  You can
find it at:

How can people be so heartless
You know I'm hung up on you
#24) Three Dog Night: "Easy To Be Hard" (1969) [4] {-}

One of a few covers of songs from the Broadway rock musical HAIR that were hits
around 1969.  This is on the group's album SUITABLE FOR FRAMING, which also
contains their version of "Lady Samantha," a tie-breaker in GOLQ369.

If you don't stop I'm gonna put you down
Yes, put you down
I don't want to do it
But I'll have to
Put you down
#25) Wilson, Jackie: "Doggin' Around" (1960) [15] {1}


You can talk to me
You can talk to me
You can talk to me
If you're lonely you can talk to me
#T1) Beatles, The: "Hey Bulldog" (1969) [-] {-}

Often when I have a themed GOLQ, I look to see if the Beatles and Elvis Presley
have songs that may fit.  Elvis was easy this time, but I had to do more digging
to find a Beatles song.  In the end, I was glad that I was able to use the
Beatles in the tie-breaker section because it allowed me to use the song I
really wanted in this section of this quiz by a U artist that also had a
relatively well-known version by a C artist.

This song, written by John Lennon and Paul McCartney but primarily by John, is
from the YELLOW SUBMARINE soundtrack album but is not featured prominently in
the film.  It is one of the few Beatles songs currently available in the U.S. on
YouTube, which is at:

Also on YouTube is an interesting documentary about the song:

Mike Weaver mentioned versions by Travis, Wellington, Hedge (1969) and Bill Deal
& the Rhondels (post 1969).  One my Coasters teammates let me know about a 1970s
version by the all-female rock group Fanny.

I see a rainbow all black
Must be a sign that you ain't comin' back
Wake in the night callin' your name
I see your face on my window pane

#T2) Underdogs, The: "Love's Gone Bad" (1967) [122] {-}

Used as the artist for every entry that identified this song.


#T2) Clark, Chris: "Love's Gone Bad" (1966) [105] {41}
Some copies read "Love's Gone Mad".  This version omits "that" in the second

This version was not specifically mentioned by any entry, but Mike Weaver was no
doubt referring to it when he said, "T2 was a 'bubbler' in 1966; the Underdogs
bubbled in 1967."  Team Asia (Mitch Herczeg) noted in reference to the
Underdogs' version, "This one hit #1 in Detroit.  Recorded on the VIP label, a
subsidiary of Motown.  The Underdogs were the first white band to record for
Motown. This song is included in the NUGGETS box set."

I heard "Love's Gone Bad" by the Underdogs for a short time on WEAM in the
Washington, DC, area in early 1967.  It had a white group garage sound to it, so
I was surprised to hear the disc jockey say that the group recorded for Motown.
I learned many years later that Motown had several white artists in the
mid-1960s, but none of them had any national hits.  I was familiar with the VIP
label because the Elgins' songs were released on it.  Many years later, I
learned that the Underdogs were not even the only white Motown artist to record
this song.  White female artist Chris Clark had released it, also on VIP, the
previous year.  I acquired both the Underdogs' and Chris Clark's versions on
some various artists cassettes and/or CDs in the late 1980s and later.

"Love's Gone Bad" was written by Motown's well-known songwriting team Holland,
Dozier, and Holland, who worked with the Supremes and Four Tops, among others,
in the mid-1960s.  Listening to "Love's Gone Bad" by the Underdogs now, I hear
the same type of heavy percussion energy that defined three Four Tops hits that
were released within a few months before and after it--"Reach Out (I'll Be
There)," "Standing in the Shadows of Love," and "Bernadette."  I wondered if
this song was also recorded by this group around that time, but I haven't found
any released recording by them yet.  While Motown often had different artists
record the same song, the only other version besides the ones by the Underdogs
and Chris Clark that I could find was a late 1970s recording by the Jackson

One final word about GOLQ373 in general:

All of the recordings used in this GOLQ are available on YouTube as of now,
including "Hey Bulldog" by the Beatles in its 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.  However "Hey
Bulldog" is one of a handful of such songs available through the Beatles' VEVO
channel.)  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.

Every song except the tie-breaker "Love's Gone Bad" was at least partially
identified by at least 12 of the 14 entries.  The themes no doubt helped many of
the participants identify some of the stumpers.  Even "Love's Gone Bad"
performed better than most of the tie-breakers I've used.  Usually a tie-breaker
that gets a perfect score of 20 points would be a song that performed a lot
better than expected, but I expected "Hey Bulldog" to score high.  "Good Old
Rock & Roll" scored lower than expected.

Rank Avg. Song
T01 20.00 #02) Anka, Paul: "Puppy Love" (1960) [2] {-}
T01 20.00 #08) Everly Brothers, The: "Bird Dog" (1958) [1] {2}
T01 20.00 #24) Three Dog Night: "Easy To Be Hard" (1969) [4] {-}
T01 20.00 #T1) Beatles, The: "Hey Bulldog" (1968) [-] {-}
 05 19.86 #19) Presley, Elvis: "Hound Dog" (1956) [1] {1}
 06 19.29 #04) Baby Jane & The Rockabyes: "How Much Is That Doggie In The Window" (1963) [69] {-}
T07 18.57 #09) Fabian: "Hound Dog Man" (1959) [9] {-}
T07 18.57 #12) Jones, Tom: "What's New Pussycat?" (1965) [3] {-}
T07 18.57 #16) Lovin' Spoonful, The: "Nashville Cats" (1967/68) [8] {-}
T07 18.57 #18) Olympics, The: "Baby, Do The Philly Dog" (1966) [63] {20}
T07 18.57 #22) Thomas, Rufus: "Walking The Dog" (1963) [10] {5}
T12 18.43 #10) Gaye, Marvin: "I'll Be Doggone" (1965) [8] {1}
T12 18.43 #11) Haley, Bill, and His Comets: "Two Hound Dogs" (1955) [15] {-}
T12 18.43 #20) Rooftop Singers, The: "Tom Cat" (1963) [20] {30}
T12 18.43 #21) Tanega, Norma: "Walkin' My Cat Named Dog" (1966) [22] {-}
T16 17.14 #03) Annette: "Jo-Jo The Dog-Faced Boy" (1959) [73] {-}
T16 17.14 #05) Bubble Puppy: "Hot Smoke and Sassafras" (1969) [14] {-}
T16 17.14 #14) Lane, Mickey Lee: "Shaggy Dog" (1964) [38] {n/c}
T16 17.14 #15) Lewis, Barbara: "Puppy Love" (1964) [38] {n/c}
T16 17.14 #23) Thorne, David: "The Alley Cat Song" (1962) [76] {-}
T16 17.14 #25) Wilson, Jackie: "Doggin' Around" (1960) [15] {1}
 22 17.00 #07) Clark, Petula: "The Cat In the Window (The Bird In the Sky)" (1967) [26] {-}
 23 16.71 #01) Alley Cats: "Puddin N' Tain (Ask Me Again, I'll Tell You The Same)" (1963) [43] {21}
T24 16.57 #13) Kasenetz-Katz Singing Orchestral Circus: "Quick Joey Small (Run Joey Run)" (1968) [25] {-}
T24 16.57 #17) Morgan, Russ, and his Orchestra: "Dogface Soldier" (1955) [30] {-}
 25 16.43 #06) Cat Mother & the All Night Newsboys: "Good Old Rock & Roll" (1969) [21] {-}
 27 11.43 #T2) Underdogs, The: "Love's Gone Bad" (1967) [122] {-}

Regina Litman <>