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Spectropop - Digest Number 1369

               SPECTROPOP - Spectacular! Retro! Pop!

There are 24 messages in this issue.

Topics in this digest:

      1. Adam Wade etc
           From: Clark Besch 
      2. Robert John / Mike Gately
           From: Al Kooper 
      3. Jesse Lee Kincaid
           From: Guy Lawrence 
      4. The Smile Concert - the long wait is over
           From: Paul Bryant 
      5. Re: Jerry Naylor, Skyla/Raystar Records
           From: Mikey 
      6. Trudy Heller
           From: That Alan Gordon 
      7. Re: Bogus Drifters
           From: David Coyle 
      8. The Luvs
           From: Fred Clemens 
      9. Re: Just One Look / Ed Silvers
           From: Al Kooper 
     10. Andy & the Marglows; Jackie Shane; Edsels; Relic
           From: Country Paul 
     11. Re: Rupert Holmes
           From: Clark Besch 
     12. Re: Here Come The Girls
           From: Jan Kristensen 
     13. RIP: Les Gray
           From: David Walker 
     14. Re: Chad & Jeremy
           From: Steve Harvey 
     15. Re: Larry Knechtal
           From: Mike Rashkow 
     16. Re: Cymbal-isms
           From: Rex Strother 
     17. Scott English
           From: Jim Shannon 
     18. Re: "I Wonder What She's Doin..."
           From: "hawkeyes95" 
     19. Ed Silvers & Timi Yuro
           From: Mick Patrick 
     20. Brian smiling in the UK
           From: Bob Hanes 
     21. Re: Jerry Naylor, Skyla/Raystar Records
           From: Bob Celli 
     22. Re: Scott English
           From: Art Longmire 
     23. Re: Larry Knechtel
           From: Frank 
     24. Mally Page - "Life And Soul Of The Party"
           From: Julio Niño 

Message: 1 Date: Tue, 24 Feb 2004 18:11:01 -0000 From: Clark Besch Subject: Adam Wade etc Austin Roberts wrote: > The song "Children, We're All Children" was a cut on an album > I produced and sang, somtimes with Robert John who helped a > lot with his partner at the time, Mike Gately, who died not too > long after that. The album, done in Brooklyn in 1974 was called > 'Eight Days' and was in a classical rock vein. That may be what > you're thinking of. Austin, good info, but no, not the song. I'll post to Musica when I can. I have the actual 45, so there is no guessing really. Do you (OR ANYONE ELSE) know if Robert John released an Atlantic Lp when he had his top 10 hit? I've never seen it. A friend is looking for "The Way You Do the Things You Do" and "Maybe" versions he's heard on beach music stations by John. Apparently, he is big on the beach music scene. I really like his Columbia and A&M 45s. Also, I need some help on Adam Wade's new Collectables Cd. It's got some 20 songs including B side "Point of No Return", which a friend has been looking for on Cd. When he got his Cd, it had a slower 30 seconds longer version. He may have to resort to finding the 45 or original Lp. Does anyone know what this slow version is? Is it an Lp version? The version he is after is the B side 45 version of the hit "Writing on the Wall". Hard to believe they did not include the hit version on the Cd when it charted. Maybe the slow version is an Epic re-record in the 60's?? Help, please. Thanks, Clark -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 2 Date: Tue, 24 Feb 2004 15:19:02 EST From: Al Kooper Subject: Robert John / Mike Gately Austin Roberts: > The song "Children, We're All Children" was a cut on an album > I produced and sang, somtimes with Robert John who helped a > lot with his partner at the time, Mike Gately, who died not too > long after that. The album, done in Brooklyn in 1974 was called > 'Eight Days' and was in a classical rock vein. That may be what > you're thinking of. The single of Children was top ten in Germany > or France. Hope that helps, but it might not be the one you mean. > Bobby Pedrick PKA Robert John had one of the most interesting > falsettos I've ever heard. I miss seeing him; we wrote a bit > towards the beginning of the 90s and I presume he still lives in > LA. The inquiring S'popper sent me an MP3 of "Children". It's most assuredly me playing keyboards, but it sounds demo-esque. I don't recall producing it. I don't recall it at all. Vis-a-vis Austin's above comments: Mike Gately was my best friend. I got him a record deal with Janus Records and we cut his album in the UK in the early 70s. It was the first multi-track album I ever mixed and sounds it. Great players on it, though: Paul Kossoff, Herbie Flowers, Barry Morgan, etc. Gately died in 1980, Was a big loss for me. He wrote many songs with Robert John. Al Kooper -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 3 Date: Wed, 25 Feb 2004 21:47:03 -0000 From: Guy Lawrence Subject: Jesse Lee Kincaid Clark Besch wrote: > Now playing on Musica is John Beland's great 1969 version > of Jesse Lee Kincaid's "Baby, You Come Rollin' 'Cross my Mind". Jesse Lee Kincaid is also a hero amongst us Raiders fans for writing the mighty "Louise" for his labelmate's "Spirit Of '67" album. He also wrote a bunch of nice songs for his band the Rising Sons during this time but they were dropped by Columbia after one 45. "She Sang Hyms Out Of Tune" was another notable song of his. Guy -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 4 Date: Wed, 25 Feb 2004 14:02:19 -0800 (PST) From: Paul Bryant Subject: The Smile Concert - the long wait is over Dear Smilophiles The long wait is over. John Sebastian's lovely song "Do You Believe in magic" has the lines Just go and listen, it'll start with a smile That won't wipe off your face no matter how hard you try Big Brian Wilson's first Smile concert here in the UK was last friday, and today I got a cd of the second half, which is the Smile part. This cd is from mp3s which were uploaded I think the day after, so I am quite late in getting this by Brianista standards. So it comes from a superior audience tape, then to mp3s, then to a cd, and the quality is not stellar. But the music is. Here we had an event which had the highest of high hopes pinned to it. To satisfy the critics, the fans (including me) & Brian himself, it was going to have to be something special. And I'm here to tell you that it is. Smile fans will be familiar with the Good Vibrations box set 30 minutes-worth, and probably some of the many boots. So what you get in this transcendent concert is 45 minutes bookended by Our Prayer/Heroes & Villains and GV itself, between which, with only two pauses for breath, flows pure magic. Fragments merge into each other, are woven together in a glittering tapestry of sound, familiar songs emerge (Wonderful, Vegetables), and unfamiliar ones appear (with lyrics) - I'm in Great Shape, Barnyard, Look. What was a heap of broken jewels is fused together into - what, a symphony? a suite? I don't know the right word. The energy and precision of the players is known from their Pet Sounds concerts of last year, so we know they can do anything, from the ghostly marimba of Wind Chimes to the roaring waterfalls of Who Ran the Iron Horse. It's the record of the year and it hasn't even been released yet. pb -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 5 Date: Wed, 25 Feb 2004 16:31:31 -0500 From: Mikey Subject: Re: Jerry Naylor, Skyla/Raystar Records Bob, did Jerry say anything about a record he cut on Tower called "The City Lights". He performed it on Shindig and altho it didnt chart, it was GREAT record and its one of my favs. A few years ago, I tried to get Gene Pitney to record it, and he almost did. Mikey -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 6 Date: Wed, 25 Feb 2004 17:53:43 -0700 (MST) From: That Alan Gordon Subject: Trudy Heller Jeff Lemlich: > Can someone please tell me the correct spelling of Trude Heller's > name (and her club of the same name)? I seem to recall it being > Trude with an E, but I often see it referred to with a Y. I need > this information for an article I am writing. Hi Jeff, Trudy, is spelled with a Y. She had a club called the Versaille, which later became just Trudy Heller`s. She also owned another club down the block on 8th st. called the 8th wonder in the village, which she co owned with her son Joel Heller. I played there in a band, surrounded by go go girls in cages! Hope this helps. Best, That Alan -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 7 Date: Wed, 25 Feb 2004 17:03:31 -0800 (PST) From: David Coyle Subject: Re: Bogus Drifters Here's a favorite story of mine about an oldies concert I went to years ago that included a contemporary lineup of the Drifters. One of the members of the group, which I think was the only original member present in the lineup (or at least nearly original), was wandering through the stands giving autographs. As he sat to sign my program, he asked me who I wanted it made out to. I said "David...the fifth Drifter." He looked up with this amused look and said "Is that what you want me to put?" I said "Uh ...sure," so he signed it "To David, the fifth Drifter." It was only later that I found out there were about 40 people out there who could claim to have been one of the Drifters at some period of time. David (the 50th Drifter) -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 8 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 03:29:44 -0000 From: Fred Clemens Subject: The Luvs Country Paul: > IN SEARCH OF: The Luvs, "We Kiss In The Shadows." I have > an mp3, but wonder if it made it to a CD. (I'm told the > original 45 is thoroughly prohibitive costwise!) Paul - Try this link for the song on CD: Fred Clemens -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 9 Date: Wed, 25 Feb 2004 22:48:57 EST From: Al Kooper Subject: Re: Just One Look / Ed Silvers Phil C: > Incidentally, I have a rather left-field version of "Just One > Look" by Andy & The Marglows, arranged by Garry Sherman, > produced by Ed Silvers......for Liberty Records, who released > it two weeks > before the hit version by Doris Troy.... Believe it or don't, producer Ed Silvers is an s'popper! If he remembers that session, I'm sure he'll chime in. AK Spectropoppers Old Age Home -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 10 Date: Wed, 25 Feb 2004 23:55:21 -0500 From: Country Paul Subject: Andy & the Marglows; Jackie Shane; Edsels; Relic Phil Chapman: > Incidentally, I have a rather left-field version of "Just One Look" > by Andy & The Marglows,...featuring a somewhat incongruous barrel- > house piano intro. It's the flip of "Symphony", a kind of second- > generation "Some Kind Of Wonderful"....[I]t would seem that this is > then the original version! Does anybody know the story of how they > came to record and release it before Doris' own version? I have no idea, but I remember getting a copy of this when I was music-directing WBRU, and had forgotten about it until now. I think the drummer killed this version with his agressive machine-gun fills, but I remember liking it anyway. I have no memory of "Symphony," but it's quite nice. Damien: > Jackie Shane was a frequent performer in the mid '60s at Toronto's > Sapphire club, backed by Frank Motely's band. Openly gay, he was > considered 'risque' at the time. "Any Other Way" was considered his > lifestyle statement as well as his major single release. Rumours > have circulated about his death, but I haven't seen a confirmation. His biggest claim to fame in New York was a local hit, "In My Tenement," on Juggy Murray's Sue label (also home to early Ike & Tina Turner hits, Bobby Hendricks' "Itchy Twitchy Feelin'" and Baby Washington's "That's How Heartaches SAre Made," among many others). I hadn't known of his orientation till a recent discussion here. Laura Pinto, nice Jeff Barry website: . Only one thing: too many pop-ups and cookies; they overwhelmed my filter! :-) Otherwise, a treat - thank you! Mike McKay re: The Edsels: > Larry [Green] and his partner Tony ran Tammy Records, which> put out > a ton of local stuff throughout the 60s and 70s (including sides by > The Edsels' lead singer George Wydell, who's now retired but who > entertained in the clubs here locally for many years)....A version of > The Edsels performs occasionally around town today, and they were on > one of T.J. Lubinsky's PBS specials awhile back. I'm assuming this is the group that will perform at UGHA Saturday night. The Edsels had a very fine release on Tammy, "What Brougth Us Together," a gorgeous doo-wop ballad which, oddly enough, lacked a bass (either stand-up or electric). One doesn't notice at first, but there's no bottom below the very fine bass singer! Thgere was an Edsels LP a while back on "Tammy," really the label design used with permission for a Relic Records album; it had a lot of the Tammy tracks and some unreleased demos. I finally got to Relic Records, the store - but there are no more records! The store still has an extensive 50's-60's CD selection, but George, the owner, sold the vinyl as a package to a collector who, I assume, will be continuing in business wherever he is. If you go in, mention Spectropop; I told George I'd posted the closing notice. And thanks to Fred Clement for the lead on the Luvs; I actually found it on a German collection, Dynamite Doowops Volume 11, in stock at Relic. By the way, there is another mainly-vinyl store farther up Main Street, The Record King, in the 300 (or so) block. Nice guy owns it; Mick Patrick and I went prowling for music there around the time of the S'pop party last June. Country Paul -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 11 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 06:27:44 -0000 From: Clark Besch Subject: Re: Rupert Holmes > ... Rupert Holmes - The Buoys' "Timothy," The Street People's > "Jennifer Tomkins," his own great 1978-1980 hits... and creator > of AMC-TV's "Remember WENN" ... And a book! I thought the TV show was a great way to see what 40's radio was like. His 78-80 stuff like "Morning Man", "The End" and "I Don't Need You" were GREAT! Clark -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 12 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 07:38:57 +0100 From: Jan Kristensen Subject: Re: Here Come The Girls The track list for Here Come The Girls vol 2 are: "Take 3 Girls": Julie Grant: Up on the roof * That's how heartaches are made * Cruel world * Don't ever let me down * Everyday I have to cry * Watch what You do with my baby * Baby baby I still love you * When the lovin' ends. Billie Davis: The last one to be loved * You don't know * No other baby * Hands off * Heart and soul * Don't take all night * Just walk in my shoes * Ev'ry day. Helen Shapiro: Silly boy (I love you) * Today has been cancelled * Face the music * Take me for a while * Take down a note miss Smith * Couldn't you see * Waiting on the shore of nowhere * A glass of wine. JanK -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 13 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 20:09:24 +1030 From: David Walker Subject: RIP: Les Gray Thomas Leslie Gray, singer, born April 9 1946; died February 21 2004 Les Gray, lead singer of British "Glam Rock" rock revivalist band dies in Portugal. Les Gray was able to utilise his Elvis-like vocals on a couple of Mud's later hits such as "The Secrets That You Keep" and "Try A Little Tenderness". Mud may not have made an impact in North America but I still think that Adam Sweeting's piece from The Guardian is worth reading.,3604,1155287,00.html regards, David Walker -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 14 Date: Thu, 19 Feb 2004 03:49:40 -0800 (PST) From: Steve Harvey Subject: Re: Chad & Jeremy Sundazed released "Before and After" on CD in its album form, but it's also on the CBS compilation, "Painted Dayglow Smile". -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 15 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 09:09:42 EST From: Mike Rashkow Subject: Re: Larry Knechtal Austin Roberts: > The organ work was none other than Larry Knechtal; he probably did > the early Association keyboard as I know he put the incredible > organ ending on Never My Love. I beleive the illustrious Mr. Knechtel was also a very competent bass player. As for his keyboard work, I think he did Bridge Over Troubled Water (S&G). If I'm correct, then that alone would be sufficient to establish his reputation. Thinking about it now, I'm wondering if he came from LA to NYC to do it or whether that one was recorded in LA. I always think of S&G recording in Columbia, NY because of Roy Hallee --but that might not have been the case. Anyone?? I think it's likely that Koop The Keyboard Maven will know the answer. Hit that buzzer Al Fonts! Di la, Rashkovsky -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 16 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 10:03:54 -0700 From: Rex Strother Subject: Re: Cymbal-isms Well, folks, you had to know this request was coming. As part of the Johnny Cymbal website build - I'm trying to track down chart information for his various performances and compositions. I've got U.S. info on Mr. Bass Man, Teenage Heaven, Dum Dum Dee Dum, Cinnamon and Back Door Man. I'm looking for anything else - both U.S. and foreign (especially foreign). The young man wrote a lot of songs, and I've read he charted a bunch in the 80s on the country charts. I'm also thinking he may have done well in Canada and Japan. The UK, Jamaica? "Mary in the Morning" "Julie on My Mind" "Rock Me Baby" "I'm Drinkin' Canada Dry" "Baltimore" - so many others. I could use any and all help and will thank everyone profusely in advance. You've all been great so far (Mick, you especially) and I hope the final tribute we build to him will satisfy all Cymbal-ists. Email me off list so we don't clutter Spectropop, okay? I'm trying to format my info as: Performer / Song Title / Debut Date / Peak Position / Weeks on Chart / Chart Name & Country Thanks. Rex -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 17 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 16:41:55 -0000 From: Jim Shannon Subject: Scott English Heard "High on a Hill" for the first time in about thirty five years the other night on a doo wop show in Connecticut. Really nice vocals. Any history on him? Jim Shanon -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 18 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 16:54:00 -0000 From: "hawkeyes95" Subject: Re: "I Wonder What She's Doin..." --- In, Paul Levinson wrote: > Bob Rashkow wrote: > > Barry DeVorzon and Bodie Chandler's glorious "I Wonder What She's > > Doing Tonight"--a spine-tingler of a tune. A true 1963 relic which > > climbed the charts at the time of JFK's assassination......& not to > > dredge up an ancient fossil, but I'm still "wondering" if anyone > > knows of Boyce & Hart trying to obliterate Barry's triumph by > > writing and performing another successful song with the same name, > > or can we pretty much say that it was just another strange 6Ts pop > > coincidence!!! > > Agree completely that the Tamerlanes' record is a haunting gem, > and the Boyce and Hart different song with the same name is an > irritation, whatever its motivations, and whatever its merits. > > The problem stems from a blindspot in the copyright laws, which > say that a title cannot be protected. This has caused aggravation > in just about every creative field, ranging from music to novels > to movies. > > All best, > (City) Paul > Bob and Paul, personally, both songs are great in my opinion. I have a question, maybe for Austin Roberts? I have a Philips 45 (#40562) "A Candy Day" by Barry Mitchell. Published by Tamberlane music. Could Barry Mitchell be another name for Barry DeVorzan? It would have been released November, 68 or so, shortly before Austin Roberts' "One Night Ann" (Philips 40660). Just curious. Clark -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 19 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 20:34:10 -0000 From: Mick Patrick Subject: Ed Silvers & Timi Yuro Al Kooper: > Believe it or don't, producer Ed Silvers is an S'popper! If > he remembers that session, I'm sure he'll chime in. What? Ed Silvers is an S'popper? How fantastic! If you're out there reading this Ed, maybe you could share some memories of producing the one and only Timi Yuro, possibly the blackest sounding white gal singer that ever lived. What a voice! You took over from the great Clyde Otis as her producer, yes? Sensational Yuro 45s like "Insult To Injury", "I Ain't Gonna Cry No More", and probably many more, bear the legend produced by Ed Silvers - fantastic blue-eyed uptown R&B records. Where were these tracks recorded? Who played on them? Who were the backup singers? Who chose the songs? How did you get on with Timi? I hear tell she was a bit spiky! Us folk on planet S'pop neeeeeeeeeeed to know such things! Hey la, Mick Patrick -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 20 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 10:15:37 -0800 (PST) From: Bob Hanes Subject: Brian smiling in the UK As an american afficionado of both Brian and SMiLE, it makes perfect sense to me to do the shows "for posterity" in the UK. By that I mean the opening shows and the ones most likely to make up the Lion's share of the dvd/cd release. In Brian's mind and many of those around him, his penultimate work of the mid sixties was "better received by the Brits than the Yanks". This may or may not be true given the "accounting practices by Capitol (Pet Sound was gold (now-a-days Platinum by Jan '67) yet it took until 01 to get a proper accounting in the USA. The Royal Festival Hall is perfect for a debut of such magnitude. It is comfortable to Brian, it is in the heart of Anglo-dom, travel to and from for the population is far simpler than in the US. The RFH is acoustically a damn fine environment, and it can be booked at a profit for the promoter. The geographical challenges of the US are immense. Their may actually be more american fans total, but the percentages of population (per capita) seem greater in England. Dragging a major tour around the US is extraordinarily expensive! I know that some of my above speculation is accurate. Then there is the "exotic" issue! The Beach Boys became huge in the mid-west almost at their inception, because the were from California with 24-7 sun and surf, which is a foreign and phenomena to most of the middle (geographically) america. When the BBs hit is England they were there, an "exotic" commodity just as the "Fabs" had been over here. "Ooh, I love those British accents. I have had English fans tell me they are fascinated by american accents as well. Now you know some of my, slightly informed "rational" for the shows starting "there" and when well received coming "here". The Right Reverend Bob, dumb angel chapel, Church of the Harmonic Overdub -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 21 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 20:23:22 -0000 From: Bob Celli Subject: Re: Jerry Naylor, Skyla/Raystar Records Mikey wrote: > Bob, did Jerry say anything about a record he cut on Tower > called "The City Lights". He performed it on Shindig and > altho it didnt chart, it was GREAT record and its one of my > favs. A few years ago, I tried to get Gene Pitney to record > it, and he almost did. Mikey, Yes, Jerry did talk about "City Lights. We mentioned that the record was a highly prized collectors item and asked him if he could recall the session for the song being special. He replied: "Well, I'm a bit baffled about the unusual popularity of that 1965 recording of the Harley Hatcher song. I think Harley, who not only wrote the song, but also produced the session is also somewhat surprised that this record is so popular in the UK today. I simply don't understand it but I certainly do like the recording. I do remember the session. It was my fourth at Gold Star with Mike Curb and took place in the summer of 1965. Mike arranged or co-arranged all the sessions at Gold Star with Leon Russell. Leon also played piano and Carol Kaye played electric bass. I can't remember the other players but I should research this by getting the original recording logs to see just who they were. "City Lights" was released on Tower on Sept.6th, 1965. I remember performing it on "Shindig" and a few other shows" Bob Celli -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 22 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 20:51:17 -0000 From: Art Longmire Subject: Re: Scott English Jim Shannon wrote: > Heard "High on a Hill" for the first time in about thirty five > years the other night on a doo wop show in Connecticut. Really > nice vocals. Any history on him? Scott English's greatest claim to fame is writing "Brandy", which Barry Manilow changed to "Mandy" and had a number one hit with. I remember hearing Scott's original version on the radio in 1971, and I was looking for a copy back then but couldn't find it in any of the local stores. I do remember it was on Janus records. I haven't heard "Brandy" since then, and it's sort of on my "elusive records" list. I wonder if it's ever been released on CD? I don't know much about Scott English other than that he wrote a number of songs with Larry Weiss. I have a copy of "High On A Hill" on Spokane Records-it's a great falsetto doo-wop number. I especially like the intro...beautiful! I'm sure some of the other Spectropoppers will know more about Scott English...I'm curious about his career as well. Art Longmire -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 23 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 21:54:50 +0100 From: Frank Subject: Re: Larry Knechtel Mike Rashkow on Larry Knechtal: > ... Thinking about it now, I'm wondering if he came from LA to > NYC to do it or whether that one was recorded in LA. I always > think of S&G recording in Columbia, NY because of Roy Hallee > --but that might not have been the case. Anyone?? Mike, Since Larry Knechtel played on the S&G album together with Hal Blaine and Joe Osborn I assume they recorded it in L.A. The arrangements were done by Jimmy Haskell and Ernie Freeman both based in L.A. too. But to be honest I found no data on both the original LP and the double CD box "Old Friends" from Columbia Legacy to verify the recording studio. And as I read in an old article from Entertainment World the only time these three cats went on a nationwide tour was with S&G somewhere around ´69. So in the end I´m afraid I´m not of great help to you. Frank -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 24 Date: Thu, 26 Feb 2004 21:36:49 -0000 From: Julio Niño Subject: Mally Page - "Life And Soul Of The Party" Hola Everybody. Vlaovic B. asked: > "Tell me did Tammy St. John and Mally Page perform the song > "Life and Soul of the Party'?... Mally Page recorded "Life and Soul of the Party". The song is included in Sequel´s "Here Come the Girls vol. 6" and also in Castle´s CD "The Songs of Tony Hatch". Personally I prefer Mally´s version to Petula Clark´s. Chao. Julio Niño. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
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