The Spectropop Group Archives presented by Friends of Spectropop

[Prev by Date] [Next by Date] [Index] [Search]

Spectropop - Digest Number 1801

               SPECTROPOP - Spectacular! Retro! Pop!

There are 25 messages in this issue.

Topics in this digest:

      1. Re: Name That Doris Day Tune
           From: Mick Patrick 
      2. Los Buenos / Los Salvajes
           From: Julio Niño 
      3. Re: "Je T'aime"
           From: Jesse 
      4. Re: Joe Brown & Bizet
           From: Dave Monroe 
      5. Re: Les Irresistibles
           From: Jesse 
      6. Re: Quebec Questions; Vince Taylor
           From: Denis Gagnon 
      7. Groovin' with Tony Orlando
           From: Dave Monroe 
      8. Re: Ben Raleigh
           From: Steve Harvey 
      9. Re: Ben Raleigh
           From: Lyn Nuttall 
     10. Bobby Dee and Bobby Vee
           From: Steve Harvey 
     11. Re: The Montana's
           From: Bill Mulvy 
     12. The Chiffons' BT Puppy LP
           From: Richard O 
     13. Jack Fina at Musica, and a correction
           From: Michael Thom 
     14. "Bumble Boogie", etc.
           From: S'pop Projects 
     15. Re: The Montanas
           From: Barry Margolis 
     16. Re: James Griffin R.I.P.
           From: Bob Celli 
     17. Re: Bobby Dee and Bobby Vee
           From: Bob Celli 
     18. Re: James Griffin R.I.P.
           From: Davie Gordon 
     19. Re: Quebec Questions; Vince Taylor
           From: Frank 
     20. Tokens' "You Loser You Fool"
           From: Patrick Rands 
     21. Re: Ben Raleigh
           From: Austin Roberts 
     22. Carole King on Tomorrow
           From: Peter Andreasen 
     23. Re: Bobby Dee and Bobby Vee
           From: Bob Celli 
     24. Rewriting rock and roll history / English amp
           From: Steve Harvey 
     25. Locating Larry Knechtel
           From: Artie Wayne 

Message: 1 Date: Tue, 11 Jan 2005 08:45:57 -0000 From: Mick Patrick Subject: Re: Name That Doris Day Tune Me: > I can't move for CDs. Some have got to go. Want some? Free? > Read on . . . > > Cast opposite Howard Keel as Wild Bill Hickok and clad head to > toe in buckskin, bullwhip-cracking Doris Day stomped, shot, spat > and cussed her way through Calamity Jane, 1953's Hollywood > musical based on the real life exploits of legendary Wild West > cross-dresser Martha Jane Cannary Burke. Set during the Gold > Rush, the movie, her fifteenth – which was rare, in that it was > written not for the stage but specifically for the silver screen > – provided Doris with some of her most unforgettable musical > numbers in 'The Deadwood Stage (Whip-crack – Away!)', 'The Black > Hills Of Dakota', 'A Woman's Touch' and 'XXXXXXXXXXXXX', all > created by Sammy Fain and Paul Francis Webster. The latter > topped the pop charts for a month in 1954, sold a million and > won that year's Academy Award for best song. Over 50 years later > it remains the song for which this genuine American icon is best > remembered. > > Name that Doris Day song. Most entertaining correct reply wins > five free compact discs. Well, y'all got it right, except for one dingbat whose name I shall not reveal (middle initial X!). Señor Niño's CDs are in the mail. I hope he likes Marillion (just kiddin'). Hey la, Mick Patrick ________________________________________________________________ Mick, Is it another kind of twisted joke? What are the CDs about? I still remember the "Cameo-Parkway affaire". Anyway I´m prisoner of my instincts and I always trip over the same stone. So... I suppose that the song you are referring to is the sapphic hymn "My Secret Love". Sometime ago I wrote that Doris awakes my filial instinct (with Oedipus complex included) and that I wish that she could coo me to sleep, "Secret Love" will be perfect for that matter. But, as usual, life gives me just the opposite that I would wish because I don´t usually fall asleep with "Secret Love" but I do instead wake up every morning with that tune. Yes, it´s the music on my alarm clock. And the funny thing is that I haven´t choosen it at all, it´s the way the clock is, a silver galactic rocket, which, when the alarm rings, turns on flashing lights (red , blue and green like in Claudine Clark´s song) and it plays the music of "Secret Love" at a very accelerated rhythm. Now you know my secret. Chao. Julio Niño. ________________________________________________________________ I have a secret love for Spectropop, Brill building, and girl group sounds. I am a long lost friend of Mick, Malcolm, and Carole from thirty years ago. I treasure my copies of Philately and TWNHA. Last seen in the UK in '92, during my Sikh phase, (I have now moved on to Buddhism), I am currently living in San Diego, California, secretly downloaing Mick Patrick's lovely Spectropop mp3's. Mick, can you identify me? ________________________________________________________________ .....and my secret love's no secret any more! There! Did you like my rendition of the song, Mick? At least it wasn't as controversial as Ann Blyth's rendition at the 1955 Oscar show. (she was VERY pregnant when she did it- "Secret Love" indeed!). Charles L. Ellis _________________________________________________________________ I'd answer the question, but I'm afraid that the correct answer must remain a secret, luv! Tom Taber (No relation to either Kay Sarah-Sarah, or Will B.) _________________________________________________________________ Mick...How ya' doin'? Come on give us a hard one! The answer is "Secret Love". When I was at Warner Bros. Music 20 years after the song won the Academy Award it still was the most performed song in the catalog. regards, Artie Wayne _________________________________________________________________ It's "Secret Love" of course. Wasn't she a fetishist's dream in all that buckskin? And she didn't look a day over 25. Incredible. Dave Heaseman _________________________________________________________________ It's no secret that I love "Secret Love" from "Calamity Jane". pres _________________________________________________________________ It's no secret, love! Oh wait -- maybe it is? Rodney Rawlings _________________________________________________________________ Let's see. It's probably a song that was covered by the Ramrods/ Rockin' Ramrods, or any number of French Pop artists whose obscure recordings are in such great demand. Vive la France! The song, of course is, "L'amour in the Closet" aka "Secret Love." Rob Pingel ________________________________________________________________ "Secret Love". best, That Alan Gordon _________________________________________________________________ Secret Love? Mikey _________________________________________________________________ I never post, but being a lover of 60s pop I always follow the threads. The tune, of course, is Secret Love. To this day I get goosebumps when I hear it. Be well. Kevin ________________________________________________________________ Onnnnncccceeeee I haaaad a secret loooveeee.... This song is actually one of those weird memories for me since it was a favorite of my mother's. She favored it as a bedtime song for most of my kidhood. Granted, my mom couldn't sing a bit like Doris but then who else could?? Que Sera Sera, Dave Gofstein _________________________________________________________________ Was it "Secret Love"? Open Love & Light, Claire Francis _________________________________________________________________ It's Secret Love. It's about a horse with a taste for daffodils, supposedly. Hence, secret. Jesse _________________________________________________________________ Hey Mick: The answer: "Secret Love". Entertaining? Okay, here's a knock-knock joke that you can tell. It's better when done in person. You: Knock-Knock Other guy: Who's there? You: Gestapo Other guy: Gesta----- You (interrupting, in a loud German accent): We will ask the questions!!!! Thanks, John DeAngelis ________________________________________________________________ Could it be "Secret Love", Mick? Frank _________________________________________________________________ Hiya Mick, I like your style! Guess the item under consideration was Secret Love? All the best, Robin Miller P.S. Thanks for your great posts to Musica! -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
_________________________________________________________________ Message: 2 Date: Fri, 14 Jan 2005 22:25:42 -0000 From: Julio Niño Subject: Los Buenos / Los Salvajes Hola Everybody. Dave Monroe (Monropolitan, I love that nick) wrote: > but any info on any European acts would be of help. Italy I don't > know. Spain? Los Bueneos, Los Salvajes, The Satin Bells, et al.? > Thanks again and again ... Hola Dave, Los Buenos were a Beat or Psychedelic group that released 4 singles on the label Action in 1969. I find their records rather boring but they are quite prestigious. If you want more info about them or want to listen to some of their tracks let me know. Los Salvajes were a beat group that recorded 8 EPs, 5 singles and an LP between 1964 and 1967. They released some interesting tracks, most of them versions, some of their originals are quite fun, with rather surrealistic lyrics. The Satin Bells? Are you sure they were a Spanish (from Spain) group? Talking about Spanish beat groups, my favorite by far were Los Brincos. I´m going to have dinner. Chao. Julio Niño. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 3 Date: Fri, 14 Jan 2005 22:43:00 -0000 From: Jesse Subject: Re: "Je T'aime" Dave Monroe wrote: > The original Brigitte Bardot duet has already been mentioned, but > there's a nice trip-hop cover by Barry Adamson (ex-Magazine, Bad > Seeds), as well as an English-language version by Mick Harvey (ex- > Bad Seeds as well; there are two MH Gainsbourg-translation albums, > the first is great, the second, well ...) Sylvia Robinson, of Mickey & Sylvia and Sugar Hill Gang fame, has an interesting version of "Je t'aime moi non plus" (renamed Soul Je t'aime). It's a duet with Ralfi Pagan, and it can be found on her great Sweet Stuff album (Vibration VI-126, 1976). Jesse -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 4 Date: Fri, 14 Jan 2005 14:38:11 -0800 (PST) From: Dave Monroe Subject: Re: Joe Brown & Bizet David Coyle wrote: > I have a video of the 1964 NME Pollwinners Concert that includes > a set by Joe Brown and the Bruvvers ... Brown puts on an acoustic > guitar and introduces the number as being from Bizet's "Carmen" > and the title sounds like "Sep-guid-i-gus." He apparently > mispronounces it as one of the Bruvvers shouts out "It's Sep-guid- > i-tus, you nit!" I've not been able to find the actual title or > spelling. Can anyone help? Try Carmen's aria, "Près des ramparts de Seville," which is stylistically a seguidilla, a Spanish (here, meant to be specifically a Gypsy) dance: It's the well known bit that wasn't recorded by The Vernons Girls as "Dat's Love," right? That's the habanera from Carmen, by the way. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 5 Date: Fri, 14 Jan 2005 22:31:35 -0000 From: Jesse Subject: Re: Les Irresistibles I wrote; > I first heard Les Irresistibles' "My Year Is A Day" at a Dries Van > Noten fashion show here in Paris last year ... Frank wrote: > It was a huge hit in France, Jesse. N°1. I wasn't born when it charted and I didn't grow up in France (although I live here now). Still, I thought I knew all the hits. Somehow, I'm glad I was wrong — It's always nice to discover 'new' stuff. Jesse -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 6 Date: Fri, 14 Jan 2005 18:02:32 -0500 From: Denis Gagnon Subject: Re: Quebec Questions; Vince Taylor Philippe M: > Was there much of a Quebec/Paris connection in the popmusic scene? > For example, did many performers appear in both "countries"?; were > there many French-language records that were hits in both?; etc. > > I've also been meaning to ask where Vince Taylor fit in, if he did > at all, in the French pop/rocknroll picture. French singers have always been present in this Province. Montreal, Québec City and a few other towns were regularly visited by the most popular singers from France (and some not so popular ones). Big hits in France were usually also big hits in Québec. My preferences, at that time, were mostly with English and American singers (I have seen just about every act that came to Montreal between 1964 and 1970) but I have attended some concerts by French artists, including Johnny Hallyday, Nicoletta and a few others, when I was a young man. Before the late 60's, very few Québec born singers had attempted to have a "carreer" in France. In fact, I believe only Félix Leclerc had had some success. In the 1970's this began to change as more and more "Quebecers" slowly began to have interesting success, in France. The phenomenon has kept growing and growing and while less and less singers from France seem to visit us, there are a very large number of Québec singers that are very popular in France, these days. As for Vince Taylor, I am sorry to say that before reading his name in your post, I had never heard of him. I did some "Googling" about him but nothing I found would help me remember anything about him. While he seemed to have had a few hits in France he was not known in Québec. Denis -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 7 Date: Fri, 14 Jan 2005 14:41:18 -0800 (PST) From: Dave Monroe Subject: Groovin' with Tony Orlando John Fox wrote: > ... Interesting, because Orlando's previous "hit" ("Make Believe" > by Wind) ... I just spun Wind's version of "Groovin' with Mr. Bloe" last night! Anyone have any info on either Wind or Mr. Bloe? -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 8 Date: Fri, 14 Jan 2005 15:43:54 -0800 (PST) From: Steve Harvey Subject: Re: Ben Raleigh Hey Artie, Ben Raleigh sure wrote some lyrics for cool tunes ("Wonderful, Wonderful", "She's a Fool", "Love is a Hurting Thing"). I always thought "Wonderful, Wonderful" should be covered by some country act like Randy Travis. It has that loping, C&W feel to it. This Steve Harvey -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 9 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 09:20:02 +1000 From: Lyn Nuttall Subject: Re: Ben Raleigh Artie Wayne wrote: > Soon Ben and I just started writing together and started getting > some good covers... And, Artie, I know you've never forgotten '4,003,221 Tears From Now', Judy Stone's 1964 Australian Top 10 hit that you & Ben wrote. It's a well-known oldie here, but you know all that! A song that Ben wrote with Mark Barkan, 'Do The Blue Beat (The Jamaican Ska)', was a bit of a hit down here by Dinah Lee, also in '64. The original version seems to have been by either Ray Rivera or Jerry Kennedy. One of my associates has suggested Jerry Kennedy has the edge, but the evidence is circumstantial and the mystery remains unsolved at: Perhaps someone here with more extensive resources than mine can clear it up. (There are also songs called 'Blue Beat'/'Do the Blue Beat' by Mark Thatcher [!], Virginia Lee and Los Sonor that may or may not be the same song.) Lyn at -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 10 Date: Fri, 14 Jan 2005 15:50:27 -0800 (PST) From: Steve Harvey Subject: Bobby Dee and Bobby Vee Bob Celli wrote: > ... She asked me if I could supply pics of Bobby Vee and the Shadows > from 1959, the period where Dylan was in the group for a few gigs ... Phil M: > Do any photos of Dylan and Vee together exist? Even better, how about the Zimmerman and Hank Marvin? Ok, wrong Shadows. I doubt that Bob was around long enough to have his photo taken in his Elston Gunn days. He could only play in the key of C, legend has it. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 11 Date: Fri, 14 Jan 2005 16:20:49 -0600 From: Bill Mulvy Subject: Re: The Montana's Gary Myers: > Sorry I can't help in your search, but I wanted to let you know that > I've always liked "You've Got To Be Loved", and our band used to do > it back then. I suspect that there were not a lot of bands doing that > one. "You've Got To Be Loved" is on the Rock N Roll Roots Vol 6 Cd recently released by WDRV radio in Chicago. The sound is fantastic, (better than the Dick Bartley version) and is in stereo, unlike The Montanas' hit compilation, where it appears in mono. The Roots Cd also includes a direct tape master of "I Need Love" by the Third Booth, which has wonderful sound as well. It had previously appeared on a lousy Garage rock import that had taken it from a scratchy 45. Bill Mulvy -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 12 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 07:14:49 -0000 From: Richard O Subject: The Chiffons' BT Puppy LP I really appreciate being able to hear any of the Chiffons' "My Secret Love" lp tracks. (As well as the Toni Wine demo version of the current item). They are so scarce! Can you please make some more available as well in the near future. Thanx again, Richard O -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 13 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 04:57:11 -0600 From: Michael Thom Subject: Jack Fina at Musica, and a correction Now playing at Musica: Jack Fina's original "Bumble Boogie." A correction: The boxed set of electronic recordings by Dissevelt and Baltan was issued by Basta (not Balta) Music: -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 14 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 20:12:38 -0000 From: S'pop Projects Subject: "Bumble Boogie", etc. Michael Thom: > Now playing at Musica: Jack Fina's original "Bumble Boogie." Talking of which, still available @ S'pop: Nut Rocker: When Tchaikovsky met B. Bumble, how I was instrumental by Al Hazan: Recommended. Enjoy, The S'pop Team -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 15 Date: Fri, 14 Jan 2005 18:45:25 -0600 From: Barry Margolis Subject: Re: The Montanas The Montanas are one of my favorite obscure UK pop groups. Everyone should able to find a copy of the US Independence single "You've Got To Be Loved". It was a huge local hit in California and Chicago, and this tiny label pressed up TONS of copies. Both sides are first-rate. The two Warner Brothers singles, "That's How Happiness Begins" and "Ciao, Baby" are also excellent. There's also more US Independence singles, "Run To Me", "Heaven Help You", and "A Step In The Right Direction" also are great. The Decca single is less so. Check 'em out ....most of these singles are not particularly rare..... Barry -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 16 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 01:06:36 -0000 From: Bob Celli Subject: Re: James Griffin R.I.P. I was stunned to read of the passing of James Griffin. I've been a fan of his for many years recognizing his unique voice in the group "Bread" and really enjoying his solo efforts after the group's breakup. One of his best solo works was a track called "She Knows". He wrote several tunes for my friend Bobby Vee, and in an interview I did with him for the liner notes of the "Come Back When You Grow Up" cd, he told me he had been a fan of Vee's since he first heard "Rubber Ball" while in high school. His wonderful soaring voice and songwriting talent will sure be missed! Bob Celli -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 17 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 01:10:36 -0000 From: Bob Celli Subject: Re: Bobby Dee and Bobby Vee Phil M: > Do any photos of Dylan and Vee together exist? None have surfaced thus far but if you were at the shows in Gwinner or Gackle, ND in August of 59 we need to check your photos. Stop laughing! Those were two of the three dates Dylan played (sort of) with the group! Bob Celli -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 18 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 01:57:49 -0000 From: Davie Gordon Subject: Re: James Griffin R.I.P. Patrick Beckers wrote: > I haven't seen anyone mention it on this list yet, so I guess most of > you won't know, but James Griffin, ex-Bread, died of lung cancer on > January 11. Only 60 years old. Thanks for letting us know, Patrick, I hadn't seen this depressing news anywhere else. I really wish I stll had had my copy of his Polydor album - I'd love to hear "Father and Son" again. It's always seemed an injustice to me thet when most people think of Bread they think only of David Gates - my view was that James was the one to add some grit to the recipe. Then there's all those songs he wrote mith Michael Gordon, most of which I haven't had the good fortune to hear. It's a damn shame he never got the credit he was due when he was still with us. Davie -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 19 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 05:15:33 +0100 From: Frank Subject: Re: Quebec Questions; Vince Taylor Phil X Milstein: > Was there much of a Quebec/Paris connection in the popmusic scene? For > example, did many performers appear in both "countries"?; were there > many French-language records that were hits in both?; etc. I've also > been meaning to ask where Vince Taylor fit in, if he did at all, in > the French pop/rocknroll picture. There always was (and there is still) a particular connection between French speaking Canadian artists and france, but more in the ancient traditional music style than in the pop scene. More Felix Leclerc, Robert Charlebois Gilles Vigneault... than any popsters. There were a few exceptions of course but the Canadians who made it in France were more English speaking ones than French. As for Vince Taylor, any French pop/rock lover would tell you he was a major star over here, almost forgotten now but really big at the time. Frank -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 20 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 04:38:52 -0000 From: Patrick Rands Subject: Tokens' "You Loser You Fool" Did anyone else notice that The Tokens' You Loser You Fool song from the Intercourse album (recently reissued on Rev-Ola) was used at the very beginning of the trailer for the new Will Smith film Hitch? Check out the trailer here: I wonder if it will be on the soundtrack! :Patrick -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 21 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 01:41:11 -0500 From: Austin Roberts Subject: Re: Ben Raleigh Hey Artie, I'm sorry I never got to meet Ben, though I knew David Mook well. I was lucky to sing all the first Scooby Doo songs including the theme song. I wrote some but the theme is the one everyone remembers. I still hear it all the time on TV and it is the favorite cartoon show of several generations of kids. I do it whenever I do a show and it's still fun for me and the audience. Best, Austin Roberts -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 22 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 10:59:57 -0000 From: Peter Andreasen Subject: Carole King on Tomorrow Can anyone help me regarding a single released on Tomorrow 7502 from 1966? On one side is "The Road To Nowhere" performed by Carole King. On the other side is a recording of "Some Of Your Lovin'". I only have this track on a bootleg CD, but no artist is listed, and I can't tell if it's the same as the Honey Bees' (Cookies) version from their Fontana 45. I am confused. Thanks -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 23 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 15:08:05 -0000 From: Bob Celli Subject: Re: Bobby Dee and Bobby Vee Me: > ...could [I] supply pics of Bobby Vee and the Shadows from 1959, the > period where Dylan was in the group for a few gigs....Dylan had > talked about his connection with Vee during his days in Fargo at > length during nine hours of interviews. Country Paul: > Has this been mentioned here before? Or is this more "common knowledge" > that I've completely missed? What a combination! I wonder if this might > help lead to some kind of Bobby Vee Revival. The story has been around for years but possibly never here. Dylan was hanging around Fargo in 59 having landed a job as a busboy at a place called the Red Apple Cafe. Bobby's brother Bill met him at Sam's Music Store in Fargo where Dylan (Bob Zimmerman or Elston Gunnn) at the time pitched himself as a piano player who had just come off the road with Conway Twitty. Bill brought him over to the local radio station KFGO and auditioned him on station's piano since they had talked about how nice it would be to add keyboards to the group. Bill told the boys he could play fairly well in the key of "C" and combined with the bogus Conway Twitty story, they hired him and bought him a matching outfit. He played one weekend with the group and they let him go as he didn't have a piano, and they couldn't afford to buy him one. The pianos available at the shows were all badly out of tune so Zimmerman was relegated to doing handclaps and some background vocals. A few years later they were playing in NYC and spotted Bob Zimmerman in the audience. At that same time, Bobby was walking by a record shop in NYC and saw a familiar face staring back at him. He recognized the face as Bob Zimmerman but the name on the album was Bob Dylan! That's the long and short of it. As for a revival, I doubt it. For all the material supplied,including vintage photos and film clips, Vee will probably garner a ten second mention, if that! I'm really curious to see just how much of the material they end up using. Bob -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 24 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 08:25:46 -0800 (PST) From: Steve Harvey Subject: Rewriting rock and roll history / English amp In 1978 I was able to get backstage for Mr. Springsteen's gig at the Spectrum. His special guest, Gary Busey, joined him for the encore. The Buddy Holly Story had just come out so I asked Gary about the fictional Crickets in the film. He said they made up the names because "there have been so many people in the Crickets". While that was true after Buddy died it wasn't true during Holly's lifetime. The brief addition of Nikki Sullivan was the only personnel change in the Crickets during Holly's life. I suspect it had to do with buying the rights to portray Joe and Jerry. When things didn't work out they were simply written out of existence. Who is gonna complain since it is a film about Buddy, not the guys who backed him up, right? To make matters worse, one of the false Crickets in the film makes a racist remark about Buddy's wife. Considering the real Crickets were pretty opened-minded when it came to race relations (enough for Chuck Berry to invite Jerry to ride with him in his car while they were on tour)this comes off as a deliberate swipe at the real Crickets. Speaking of the movie my video box has a shot of Gary "Buddy" Holly playing a Telecaster. Pretty silly considering Buddy was the first Strat rocker of note. Re: English amps, The ironic thing is that it took a drummer to come up with the Marshall amp. Steve Harvey -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 25 Date: Sat, 15 Jan 2005 08:42:10 -0800 (PST) From: Artie Wayne Subject: Locating Larry Knechtel How Ya'll doin'?...Does anyone have a phone number or address on Larry Knechtel? Thanks, Artie Wayne -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
SPECTROPOP - Spectacular! Retro! Pop! End

Click here to go to The Spectropop Group
Spectropop text contents © copyright 2002 Spectropop unless stated otherwise. All rights in and to the contents of these documents, including each element embodied therein, is subject to copyright protection under international copyright law. Any use, reuse, reproduction and/or adaptation without written permission of the owners is a violation of copyright law and is strictly prohibited. All rights reserved.