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Spectropop - Digest Number 1761



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               SPECTROPOP - Spectacular! Retro! Pop!
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There are 25 messages in this issue.

Topics in this digest:

      1. Re: Cher & Spector
           From: Jeffery Kennedy 
      2. Re: Saint Etienne
           From: Jeffery Kennedy 
      3. Re: "Teenage Crush"
           From: Tom Taber 
      4. cover of "You Came, You Saw, You Conquered" at  musica
           From: Peter Andreasen 
      5. Re: Hollywood Jills
           From: James Moniz 
      6. Re: Rhino g.g. box
           From: Barry Margolis 
      7. 'tis the season
           From: Mike Rashkow 
      8. Re: Colgems/Colpix/Bell/Amy/Mala/etc.
           From: Billy G Spradlin 
      9. Re: Dionne Warwick
           From: Clark Besch 
     10. SSS Records
           From: Dan Hughes 
     11. Re: Rhino g.g. box
           From: Michael Edwards 
     12. Re: Rhino g.g. box
           From: Tony Waitekus 
     13. Re: Dionne Warwick
           From: Clark Besch 
     14. Re: Hollywood Jills
           From: Barry Margolis 
     15. Re: Rhino girl group box
           From: Mikey 
     16. Re: Colgems
           From: Lapka Larry 
     17. Re: Colgems/Colpix/Bell/Amy/Mala/etc.
           From: Michael Thom 
     18. Lenny Welch
           From: Tom Taber 
     19. Re: Rhino girl group box
           From: John H. 
     20. The 2 Of Clubs
           From: S'pop Projects 
     21. Winfield Scott; Arthur Alexander; Peter Lacey; Cher on W/S
           From: Country Paul 
     22. Re: Dionne Warwick
           From: Barry Margolis 
     23. Re: Lenny Welch
           From: Gary Myers 
     24. Re: The 2 Of Clubs
           From: Bob Rashkow 
     25. Sammy Ambrose; Colpix, Colgems, Bell, etc.; Olay! and new box
           From: Country Paul 


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Message: 1 Date: Wed, 15 Dec 2004 20:42:24 -0000 From: Jeffery Kennedy Subject: Re: Cher & Spector Barry Margolis wrote: > "A Woman's Story" is indeed an amazing track, perhaps one of > the most unknown of 1970's. Marc Almond (formerly of Soft Cell) covered "A Woman's Story," and quite well, so if you're interested in the song, you might want to check that out. Cher's version is great. My single is EXTREMELY battered, and I'd love to have the track on CD. Jeffery -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 2 Date: Wed, 15 Dec 2004 20:45:46 -0000 From: Jeffery Kennedy Subject: Re: Saint Etienne Dave Monroe wrote: > St. E have also covered, on the Francophone front, Massiel's > "La La La" and Francoise Hardy's "Tout Les Garcons And Les Filles". > Okay, my two obsessions, 60s French pop and Saint Etienne > (okay, three obsessions, Scottish indie pop as well) rolled into > one post ... And Saint Etienne's "Nothing Can Stop Us" HEAVILY samples Dusty Springfield's version of "I Can't Wait Until I See My Baby's Face." Oh, the days before the lawyers showed up! Jeffery -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 3 Date: Wed, 15 Dec 2004 13:24:38 -0800 (PST) From: Tom Taber Subject: Re: "Teenage Crush" Michael Edwards wrote: > ...The track sequencing is such that the rarities are interspersed > among the hits for a listening experience that is light years away > from that found by tuning in to oldies' stations. It's topical too, as > "Queen Of The Hop" reminds us that Kevin Spacey's "Beyond > The Sea" flick is opening in a few weeks. It was that very track "Queen of the Hop" that I heard, maybe 10 years ago on a Rochester "oldies" station, and thought, "Wow, they've finally expanded their playlist!" It was about 30 seconds into the song when they realized their mistake, and stopped the song cold to play something else. I will never believe that a station would lose more listeners by playing a "mistake" (and a fairly respectable hit!) all the way through than by yanking it just as I, and hopefully some others, just got into singing along. Tom Taber -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 4 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 09:02:03 -0000 From: Peter Andreasen Subject: cover of "You Came, You Saw, You Conquered" at musica Hi everybody. Here is another Danish cover for you. The artist is "Mona," and the track is from 1974. I quess this is one Ronettes song that is seldom covered. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 5 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 07:04:16 -0500 From: James Moniz Subject: Re: Hollywood Jills Sheila asked: > I'm lookin' for info on Capitol girl group the Hollywood Jills > anyone got any? They released "He Makes Me Mad" in 1968. It's one of my favorite non-Northern Soul girl-group records. That's about all I know, though! --James -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 6 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 06:32:09 -0600 From: Barry Margolis Subject: Re: Rhino g.g. box It'll be interesting to see the track listing on this box set, since most of the Top 100 most popular and influential girl group sounds have been reissued on CD in the past. To do the project right, Rhino would have to gets the rights to a few key Motown and Spector recordings, something that's not likely in the cards. Assuming that they're gonna go it up like the Nuggets box sets, then I'd be more interested in the follow-up box, which would likely contain the rarer and more interesting girl group sounds. Here's what I've come across in the last few years that I consider to be unusually strong girl group examples: The Angels: You're The Cause Of It The Ravenettes: Baby Pull My Heart Strings Tawny Williams: Pretty Little Words The Bobbettes: I've Gotta Face The World The Bobbettes: The Broken Heart The Kolettes: Who's That Guy The Du-ettes: Sugar Daddy The Du-ettes: Please Forgive Me But I sincerely doubt any of the above would be candidates! Barry in Minneapolis -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 7 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 09:53:43 EST From: Mike Rashkow Subject: 'tis the season Here's a little rhyme I wrote for Christmas, for Chanukah and Kwaanza too. I'm sending it out to all the S'pop people, it seems the proper thing to do. There's something about this season, so magical and filled with awe. No matter if you're Jew or Gentile, you still want to hear those reindeer paw. So though it's been said many times many ways and I last wrote thirty years ago, It wasn't so hard to avoid an e-card and wish all of you a Ho, Ho Ho!! Moderator man catch the spirit let this little poem go through It isn't exactly right on topic but it's Christmas and I pray to you (goes to 6/8 here) Let this one slide through the cracks if you can Let this old curmudgeon's song fill the land If I could write melody I'd send the whole band Now I'm out of ideas, so give me a hand. aaaaaaaannnnnnnnnnddd It's Christmas, what did you expect? Rubber Biscuits? Di la, Rashkovsky no reviews thanks -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 8 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 13:32:42 -0000 From: Billy G Spradlin Subject: Re: Colgems/Colpix/Bell/Amy/Mala/etc. > I am almost 100 percent sure that during the episode where > Bobby Sherman was "the teen idol," he actually held a copy > of the David Jones LP for whatever reason. Whether it was > Bewitched or The Monkees, this means the album (and a > Colpix release) was available to the general public in 1966-1967 > -- or after the time that Colgems supposedly replaced Colpix. The "Both Sides Now" Colpix LP discography says the David Jones album was released in 1965, so it was already available. Sounds like an in-joke played by Sherman or the show's producers/writers. > Bell might have absorbed Colgems, but they really did little > with the catalog. They released a lame Monkees greatest hits > album called "Refocus" and they released the final Monkees > single, although it was credited to Davy Jones and Micky Dolenz, > not The Monkees. Bell later put out a skimpy "Monkees Greatest Hits" album that was reissued by Arista and available for most of the '70s and early '80s. They did better by licencing that catalog to Rhino and budget labels around the world. Arista also issued a budget series of "Flashback" albums that had used hits from the '60s Bell-Mala-Amy-Colpix catalog. I remember "Johnny Angel" was reissued by Bell-Arista's oldies label Flashback. Besides the Monkees and a few soundtracks there were no other big hits in the Colgems catalog. I don't know why those other records never took off -- maybe it was Kirshner's concentration on The Monkees that kept other Colgems artists from getting hits. > I am trying to find out more about the connection between the > three labels, and even Arista, which I believe absorbed Bell's > catalog in the mid to late 1970s. Columbia Pictures bought Bell from Larry Uttal in 1970 to get back into the record business again when the Colgems-RCA deal ended. Columbia merged Colgems and the old Colgems library (along with all the independent labels they distributed) into Amy-Mala-Bell. Perhaps to create a unified image of the company, most of these labels other than Bell were folded after 1970, and any artist still left on the roster after the buyout now had thier records released by Bell. That's why you have the last Box Tops, Vanity Fare and Dolenz-Jones Monkees 45s on Bell. Bell tossed aside its '60s R&B image and became a mainstream Top 40 pop label, with Dawn, The Fifth Dimension and The Partridge Family leading the way. When Clive Davis became the president of Bell he wanted to create a new rock image for the label, so Bell became Arista in 1975, and promptly scored hits with the Bay City Rollers and Barry Manilow (both old Bell signings!) > I have been in contact with Varese Sarabande about a legitimate > Colgems "Greatest Hits", but have not had a bite yet. I think one > is warranted. I would love to see it happen. You might try also contacting BMG's Buddah reissue label (if they are still active), who reissued several of the Partridge Family albums on CD. Hope this helps, Billy http://listen.to/jangleradio -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 9 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 16:21:58 -0000 From: Clark Besch Subject: Re: Dionne Warwick Karen Andrew wrote: > Saw Dionne on "The View" TV show this past week ... Don't know about her voice today, and even though it is not my favorite Warwick song (close, though), I feel her performance of "Alfie" is as close to a female equivalent to Lenny Welch's "Since I Fell For You" (in terms of singing perfection) as one can get! Clark -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 10 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 16:48:03 +0000 From: Dan Hughes Subject: SSS Records Clark mentions Eddie Middleton. He had a great record called "Until Then" in the summer of 1970, on Shelby Singleton's SSS Interntaional label. This mention of Shelby Singleton brings to mind a question I hope somebody can help me with. I did a radio show in the early '70s, and had a theme song that I'm trying to find again. My memory of it, though, is hazy. I think the label was a Shelby Singleton subsid called Silver Fox. It was a white label promo 45 on clear blue vinyl, and it was a wild bluesy instrumental with a very long title ending wih the word "... Blues." I read somewhere that Silver Fox was a Leland Rogers label, so perhaps there were two Silver Fox labels, as Rogers is from Texas yet mine was from Tennessee. I assumed mine had a Charlie Rich connection, since that was Charlie's nickname and he recorded on Sun, which was eventually owned by Shelby Singleton. So I don't think it was the Leland Rogers label, even if the names were the same. Thanks for any help. ---Dan -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 11 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 16:34:44 -0000 From: Michael Edwards Subject: Re: Rhino g.g. box Mikey wrote: > The Lesley Gore Stuff is all available in a million places. I'd like > to see a box set with the 2nd level hits and LOTS of obscurities. > Hell, we don't need "My Boyfriends Back" on another comp! Mikey's right here, and anyone needing Lesley Gore's recordings need look no further than the double CD that Polygram put out in 1996, "It's My Party: The Mercury Anthology". As well as the hits, the set includes such great lesser-known gems as "The Bubble Broke" (1967), "I'm Coolin', No Foolin'" (1964) and "Magic Colors" (1967). However, as I implied when discussing the recent "Teenage Crush Vol. 4" CD, compilers have to mix well- and lesser-known items to produce a marketable set. To this end, Polygram did put out a top-notch girl-group compilation around the same time as its Gore set. In it we were treated to Sadina's "I Want That Boy" (1964), The Sham-Ettes' "You're Welcome" (1967) and Beverly Washburn's "Everybody Loves Saturday Night But Me" (1963), along with more predictable items from the MGM/Mercury/Smash catalogs. So Rhino are getting back to oldies and issuing a 4 box girl group set? Let's help them. Here are some titles deserving to see the light of CD day: * Nancy Sinatra: "Like I Do" (1962) or anything else she recorded before 1965/6. * Hedy Sontag: "He Never Came Back" (1964), penned by member Eddie Rambeau and much in demand by 4 Seasons' collectors. Thinking Bob Crewe, anything from Tracey Dey and the Rag Dolls would also be welcome. * Cathy Brasher: "I'll Remember Jimmy" (1964), with Spector sidekick Ray Pohlman's throbbing bass line. * Dorothy Berry: "You Better Watch Out" (1964), even with David Gates' involvement this is a very hard 45 to track down. Check out that cheesy "comb and paper" part in the middle. * Vi Velasco: "That's Not The Answer," a Bacharach/David song that never appears in any B-D book/Internet listing. Give the lady her due, Mr. Rhino. * The Buttons: "Walk Away Girl" (1963), great uptempo girlgroup/R&B sound that didn't make the cut for the "Where The Girls Are Vol.5" CD. Maybe this time? * Vikki Carr: "Forget You" (1964), '60s diva with a pop tune. I would have loved Shirley Bassey to have recorded this. I could go on. Hopefully fellow members will. I look forward to it. Mike Edwards -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 12 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 09:55:56 -0600 From: Tony Waitekus Subject: Re: Rhino g.g. box Very much looking forward to that. It may even come out before the Cameo/Parkway box! If anyone is looking for suggestions: Bernadette Castro: A Girl In Love Forgives Miss Cathy Brasher: Only When I Dream Christine Quaite: Tell Me Mama Gary Stewart is a good guy. I used to talk to him decades ago about possible projects. Tony Waitekus -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 13 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 17:43:00 -0000 From: Clark Besch Subject: Re: Dionne Warwick Karen Andrew wrote: > Saw Dionne on "The View" TV show this past week ... Don't know about her voice today, and even though it is not my favorite Warwick song (close, though), I feel her performance of "Alfie" is as close to a female equivalent to Lenny Welch's "Since I Fell For You" (in terms of singing perfection) as one can get! Clark -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 14 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 17:28:12 -0600 From: Barry Margolis Subject: Re: Hollywood Jills Sheila asked: > I'm lookin' for info on Capitol girl group the Hollywood Jills - > anyone got any? I own a promo copy of "A Good Thing Baby" b/w "He Makes Me So Mad" on Capitol P2176 from 1968. Both sides are produced by Joe Banashak ....who was a New Orleans producer and label owner. He owned the Instant label. So...unless someone tells me otherwise, Hollywood Jills must be from New Orleans. Barry in Minneapolis -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 15 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 12:34:39 -0500 From: Mikey Subject: Re: Rhino girl group box Mike Edwards: > So Rhino are getting back to oldies and issuing a 4 box girl group > set? Let's help them. Here are some titles deserving to see the > light of CD day: > * Cathy Brasher: "I'll Remember Jimmy" (1964), with Spector sidekick > Ray Pohlman's throbbing bass line. > I could go on. Hopefully fellow members will. I look forward to it. How cool to see SOMEONE else on the planet want to have Miss Cathy Brasher's "I'll Remember Jimmy" on Cd from the Master Tape!! Such a GREAT lost GG record!! That early 60s guitar line is fantastic. I tried to get Bill Buster at ERIC to release that, he declined. Mikey -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 16 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 09:48:38 -0800 (PST) From: Lapka Larry Subject: Re: Colgems Dear Clark, Davie and All: Thanks for all of the information regarding Colpix/Colgems. Now I am certain a memory of mine is a true one. I remember going into the old May's department store in Jamaica, Queens, with my mom and sister one afternoon. We always bought our records there. As you walked in one of the entrances, the record department was on the left. I remember looking into the windows that separated this entrance and the record department, and seeing a big display for the David Jones LP! Hanging from the ceiling were displays promoting The Monkees! So, although Colpix ceased to exist by the time "Last Train to Clarksville" came out, records on the Colpix label were still being sold--or at least Davy's album was! Larry Lapka -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 17 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 13:50:36 -0600 From: Michael Thom Subject: Re: Colgems/Colpix/Bell/Amy/Mala/etc. Arista also issued a budget series of "Flashback" albums that had used hits from the '60s Bell-Mala-Amy-Colpix catalog. I remember "Johnny Angel" was reissued by Bell-Arista's oldies label Flashback. Bell did not acquire the Colpix catalogue. "Johnny Angel" was not reissued on Flashback, nor were the James Darren Colpix hits. Those wound up on Eric reissue singles. The Bell/Colgems deal apparently included only the Monkees. When Clive Davis became the president of Bell he wanted to create a new rock image for the label, so Bell became Arista in 1975, and promptly scored hits with the Bay City Rollers and Barry Manilow (both old Bell signings!) It was not so much a rock image as just a new image, period. Davis took the name Arista from a New York honor society. When Davis took over at Bell, Uttal started the Private Stock label. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 18 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 10:46:00 -0800 (PST) From: Tom Taber Subject: Lenny Welch Clark Besch wrote: > ...is as close to a female equivalent to Lenny Welch's "Since I > Fell For You" (in terms of singing perfection) as one can get! It's funny, but when I heard Lenny Welch's "Since I Fell For You" a few weeks back (for about the 1000 time) I suddenly thought "what a great job he did with that." Maybe one of you folks in Spectropop- land knows something about this. Around 20 years ago, Lenny Welch was part of a package show (Danny and the Juniors [post Danny], Bobby Lewis) at our high school auditorium to benefit some police auxillary, and he mentioned recording the song, then maybe going into the army before it became a hit? My problem with it was that his voice just didn't sound anything like the original record - did his voice change substantially after his late teens, or did I possibly see a fake Lenny? Tom Taber -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 19 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 21:52:07 -0000 From: John H. Subject: Re: Rhino girl group box I would love to see more of Bernadette Peters' girl group sides make it onto cd, as well as a lot of the various tracks that have been played to Musica in the past year. Shelly Fabares "See You Round On the Rebound" especially would be worth the price of any compilation. John H. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 20 Date: Fri, 17 Dec 2004 01:08:57 -0000 From: S'pop Projects Subject: The 2 Of Clubs New @ S'pop: Walk Tall With The 2 Of Clubs A '60s punk classic written by Pet Clark?! That was the unlikely outcome when garage band the Remains cut the 'Downtown' star's 'Heart'. But to some, especially natives of Ohio, the song belongs not to Petula or the Remains, but to Cincinnati's 2 Of Clubs, a duo comprising Linda Parrish and Patti Valentine. Read the full story here: http://www.spectropop.com/2ofClubs/index.htm Discussion very welcome. Enjoy, The S'pop Team -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 21 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 23:35:06 -0500 From: Country Paul Subject: Winfield Scott; Arthur Alexander; Peter Lacey; Cher on W/S Frank Murphy: > And for a photograph of Winfield plus advice on heating > systems try here http://www.mitchellsupreme.com/news/mitchellfall02.pdf Where do you (and also Tom Diehl) find this stuff? This is cool! As I've mentioned before, he's just a couple of towns over from at least a couple of us in this group.... I also like the track from the MGM album currently playing at musica. Hans Huss mentions "Anna (Go To Him)" by Arthur Alexander (Dot) from the early 60s. Agreed - very cool song by a completely under-rated writer and singer. It's a shame he died just as he was finally getting his due a couple of years ago. I also appreciate you citing "Hitch Hike" by Marvin Gaye (Tamla); I think that "raw" period of early Motown was possibly the most fascinating, as they were "sorting out" their sound and style and not afraid to experiment. I wrote: > Heard a couple of tracks from the new Peter Lacey CD; will order. > Very nice. Brian Wilson fans - you've been informed. Dinsdale Hogg replied: >I've got his first three albums but can find no link to this new > one. Any info would be appreciated. Check out www.dumbangel.freeserve.co.uk/peterhome.htm. First 20 orders get a free copy of Peter's first. I eagerly await mine. Rob, answering my query: > The 3rd Cher track is a duet with Nilsson of A LOVE LIKE YOURS > that was also produced by Phil Spector, although possibly a few > months later than A Woman's Story/Baby I Love You. It was also > a Warner-Spector single release. Thanks for the info, and special thanks to Rick Hough for all the details. I thought I had some knowledge about PS, but the size of the holes in that knowledge pales when I come up against what you guys know. Country Paul (still a student) -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 22 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 17:21:54 -0600 From: Barry Margolis Subject: Re: Dionne Warwick Clark Besch: > Don't know about her voice today, and even though it is not my > favorite Warwick song (close, though), I feel her performance > of "Alfie" is as close to a female equivalent to Lenny Welch's > "Since I Fell For You" (in terms of singing perfection) as one > can get! What we need is a lot less Dionne and a lot more Dee Dee!!!!! -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 23 Date: Thu, 16 Dec 2004 21:01:56 -0800 From: Gary Myers Subject: Re: Lenny Welch Tom Taber: > Around 20 years ago, Lenny Welch was part of a package show ... > and he mentioned recording the song, then maybe going into the > army before it became a hit? My problem with it was that his voice > just didn't sound anything like the original record - did his > voice change substantially after his late teens, or did I possibly > see a fake Lenny? I don't know anything about the circumstances of the recording, but I saw him on the KRTH Legends show around (I think) '89, and he was excellent. His voice sounded better than I expected 26 years after the big hit. gem -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 24 Date: Fri, 17 Dec 2004 00:32:38 EST From: Bob Rashkow Subject: Re: The 2 Of Clubs The S'pop Team: > New @ S'pop: Walk Tall With The 2 Of Clubs > > A '60s punk classic written by Pet Clark?! That was the unlikely > outcome when garage band the Remains cut the 'Downtown' star's > 'Heart'. But to some, especially natives of Ohio, the song > belongs not to Petula or the Remains, but to Cincinnati's 2 Of > Clubs, a duo comprising Linda Parrish and Patti Valentine. > > Read the full story here: > http://www.spectropop.com/2ofClubs/index.htm Walk Tall was way ahead of its time. What a powerful, dynamite record, with nearly perfect voices and arrangement. Brilliance! Only in '67! ! ! Bobster -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 25 Date: Fri, 17 Dec 2004 00:06:49 -0500 From: Country Paul Subject: Sammy Ambrose; Colpix, Colgems, Bell, etc.; Olay! and new box Jeff Lemlich: > You can see a photo of Ambrose (and the Afro-Beats, as > well) in our tribute to him over at the Limestone Lounge: > http://tinyurl.com/4f2ct Absolutely fascinating, absolutely sad. Thanks, Jeff. For Larry Lapka and others digging through the maze of Colpix/Colgems/Bell/Arista, there's an Amy/Mala/Bell yahoogroup http://launch.groups.yahoo.com/group/amymalabell/?yguid=163037394 that may have more info already, or you could "inquire within." Related to this, Davie Gordon: > It looks to me as if the contracts for Nesmith and Jones, > who were already on Colpix,were transferred to Colgems > and all the other Colpix artists were dropped with the > exception of Hoyt Axton. Mike Nesmith ("Michael Blessing") on Colpix? What did he sound like? Worth finding? And are there any Hoyt Axton releases on Colgems? That seems to be a strange match-up. Phil M.: > ...a dual ad [in the photo section] promoting both Oil > of Olay and, of all things, Alvin & The Chipmunks. Very interesting. By the way, has anyone ever seen the Olay they get the oil from? (And do they squeeze it out or pump it?). Also, cool that you're working on the Rhino box! I suggest The Joys' "I Still Love Him" (Valiant) and the Luvs' "We Kiss In The Shadows" (Stallion) for inclusion. Country Paul -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
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