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Spectropop - Digest Number 1857

               SPECTROPOP - Spectacular! Retro! Pop!

There are 25 messages in this issue.

Topics in this digest:

      1. Rude Rod and Dirty Maggie May
           From: Phil X Milstein 
      2. Re: The Teddy Boys
           From: Einar Einarsson Kvaran 
      3. The Cameo Parkway Story (1957-1967)
           From: Matt Spero 
      4. Re: Ohio Expresses / Rare Breed
           From: Barry Margolis 
      5. Re: WWKB/WKBW - from the source
           From: Robert R. Radil 
      6. Chris Curtis - published obituary
           From: Norm D Plume 
      7. Re: Chris Curtis 45
           From: Phil X Milstein 
      8. Cameo Parkway fans check this out
           From: Frank Murphy 
      9. Central Park West
           From: Mike Rashkow 
     10. Re: Basil Swift / Farmer's Daughter
           From: Phil X Milstein 
     11. Demo-A-Go-Go
           From: Jeff Lemlich 
     12. Viceroys / Sidewalk Skipper Band
           From: Gary Myers 
     13. Re: Canadian R&R
           From: Javed Jafri 
     14. Correction; road bands; Cameo Parkway CDs; airchecks
           From: Country Paul 
     15. Re: Rare Breed
           From: Orion 
     16. Re: Buddy Harman on drums
           From: Kees van der Hoeven 
     17. has moved
           From: Nick Archer 
     18. Chris Curtis & the Flowerpot Men
           From: Eddy 
     19. Re: Rare Breed
           From: Barry Margolis 
     20. Re: Sidewalk Skipper Band
           From: Barry Myers 
     21. Canada / Mandala
           From: Frank Murphy 
     22. Searching for that Searchers CD
           From: Steve Harvey 
     23. Sidewalk Skipper Band
           From: Andres 
     24. Re: Chris Curtis 45
           From: Eddy 
     25. Re: The Teddy Boys
           From: Barry Margolis 

Message: 1 Date: Thu, 03 Mar 2005 23:23:39 -0500 From: Phil X Milstein Subject: Rude Rod and Dirty Maggie May Why the hell would Rod Stewart wake Maggie May out of a sound slumber if he's not absolutely SURE he has something to say to her? I mean, could a guy be any ruder to a snoozing lady? No wonder he goes through women like some guys go through tissue paper. Then again, if she really is as dirty, no-good lovin' a woman as The Beatles suggest, maybe ol' Rod had good reason to be so rude to her after all. --Phil M. -- Cover Art Gallery: lotsa new posts: -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 2 Date: Fri, 4 Mar 2005 08:45:08 -0800 (PST) From: Einar Einarsson Kvaran Subject: Re: The Teddy Boys Barry Margolis wrote: > Do you mean these Teddy Boys?: Where Have All The Good Times Gone/ > La La (Cameo 433, 1966) I wonder?? Is this the same "Where Have All The Good Times Gone" as the Kinks did [and probably wrote]? Einar -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 3 Date: Fri, 4 Mar 2005 14:47:05 EST From: Matt Spero Subject: The Cameo Parkway Story (1957-1967) THIS IS A MAJOR MUSICAL EVENT. As far as I know this is the first ever official release of any of this material on CD. And it is waaaaaaaaaaaaaaaay overdue. I only hope that the stuff recorded in stereo is in stereo on this release. ABKCO is notorious for not caring about such things and using whatever is at hand. For years the only Chubbby Checker and Bobby Rydell stuff available have been re-recordings. Matt Spero Cameo Parkway Story (1957-1967) 4 CD Box Set by Cameo Parkway Story (Various Artists) Retail Price: $59.98 Coming May 3, 2005 Format: Box Set Number of Discs: 4 Genre: Pop / Rock Label: ABKCO Release Date: May 3, 2005 Item Number: ABK 9223 Item UPC: 018771922322 Description by If you want to find Cameo-Parkway, don't bother looking at a street map. Instead, time warp yourself back to the late 1950s and the '60s and take a peek at the record collection of any American teenager. There you'll see them, those dazzling, ultra cool logos adorning hundreds of hits by the likes of Chubby Checker, Bobby Rydell, Dee Dee Sharp, the Orlons, the Tymes, the Dovells, Charlie Gracie and, of course, ? and the Mysterians. Cameo-Parkway was the name collectively bestowed upon a pair of record labels that dominated the independent music market for several years during that golden era of pop music. For more than a decade, a constant stream of exciting hit singles and albums emanated from the Philadelphia- based company. Cameo and Parkway recordings were ubiquitous, and treasured, wherever the latest sounds were heard. The reign of Cameo- Parkway - which ultimately became the leading independent record company in America of its time - began in 1956 when Bernie Lowe, a talented musician and songwriter, launched Cameo Records. Bernie and his writing partner, Kal Mann, had already enjoyed some measure of success, having placed their tunes with Nat "King" Cole and others. Their composition "Teddy Bear" would later become a smash for Elvis Presley. But Bernie wasn't content to work for others so he set out to make his mark as an entrepreneur. It didn't take long - one of the first releases on Cameo, "Butterfly," by the whiz-kid guitarist/singer Charlie Gracie, vaulted all the way to the top of the charts. After that, there was no stopping the Cameo-Parkway team. Lowe and Mann, along with the arranger, songwriter and bandleader/musician Dave Appell, unleashed a barrage of inventive recordings that clicked with teens over the next several years. With the invaluable promotional assistance of Dick Clark, whose Philadelphia-based American Bandstand TV dance program often booked local acts, Cameo and, before long, Parkway artists became national sensations. But it took Bobby Rydell and Chubby Checker to truly put Cameo-Parkway on the music industry map. Both were ambitious South Philly kids looking for a break; they found their dreams realized when they hooked up with Lowe, Mann and Appell. Rydell was a multitalented musician who had started out as a drummer before putting his rich vocal skills to work for him. The squeaky-clean Rydell's string of hit singles - "Kissin' Time," "We Got Love," "Wild One," "Wildwood Days," "Swingin' School" and "Volare" among them - established him as one of the most beloved teen idols in the country. Chubby Checker, meanwhile, had been a poultry shop employee with a knack for impersonations when he was called upon by Lowe and Mann to cut a musical Christmas card for Dick Clark. It was Clark's wife who gave young Ernie Evans his new name, and Clark himself who suggested that Bernie Lowe have the singer re-record an obscure dance tune called "The Twist." History was made when Chubby's recording of the song rose to number one in the nation on two different occasions, first in 1960 and then again in '62, sparking a cultural phenomenon that permanently rewrote the rules of dancing. Chubby continued to assault the charts with such Parkway hits as "Pony Time," "Let's Twist Again," "The Fly," "Limbo Rock" and "Slow Twistin'," the latter a duet with the lovely Dee Dee Sharp. Dee Dee was Cameo-Parkway's most successful female solo artist. Only 16 at the time of her first recording, she quickly rose to national prominence when she placed two records in the top 5 simultaneously in 1962. First was the collaboration with Chubby; the second was the song that would forever be associated with her name, the good-time dance smash "Mashed Potato Time." Dee Dee visited the upper reaches of the charts three subsequent times in 1962-63 alone, with "Gravy (For My Mashed Potatoes),""Ride!" and "Do The Bird." Cameo-Parkway was home to many fabulous singing groups, but three Philly based groups in particular have remained among the all-time favorites of oldies fans. The Orlons were the quartet that contributed such raucously rockin' hits as "The Wah Watusi," "South Street" and "Don't Hang Up" to the popular music lexicon. Their three wailing, soulful female voices, led by the dynamic Rosetta Hightower, were met by the deep throat of "frog-voiced" Steve Caldwell to create of the most distinctive vocal mixes around. The Dovells were a dance floor monster. The quintet was responsible for such timeless, foot-flapping jukebox favorites as "Bristol Stomp," "Hully Gully Baby" and "You Can't Sit Down." Lead singer Len Barry took his inspiration from the great R&B shouters and together with the others in the group gave Cameo-Parkway a run of riotous showpiece releases. Then there was the Tymes. The smooth ballad style of this quintet resulted in one of the most fondly remembered classics of the era, the stunning "So Much In Love. "With its minimal instrumentation, authentic seashore sound effects and the silky lead vocal of George Williams, this 1963 chart-topper has remained one of the most oft-played songs on oldies radio stations for decades. In addition to its stable of regular hitmakers, Cameo-Parkway was also the label behind a tremendous number of one-hit wonders and novelty tunes. The TV horror-show host John Zacherle, for example, frightened the heck out of the populace with his "Dinner With Drac," and the Rays' memorable doo-wop ballad "Silhouettes" was a Cameo side in the late '50s. Several years later, Candy and the Kisses' single "The 81" provided an "in" for the young producers/songwriters Kenny Gamble and Leon Huff, who would go on to revolutionize black music in the '70s. Cameo-Parkway was the first home to future giants like Patti Labelle, the Kinks and Bob Seger as well. By 1964, Bernie Lowe had begun to tire of running a record company and sold the outfit. Cameo-Parkway shifted its operations away from Philadelphia at that point but continued to make its presence felt, most notably with the 1966 number one garage-band landmark "96 Tears," by the eye-poppingly hip Michigan-based group called ? and the Mysterians. Remarkably, none of these recordings have been available in their original form for many years. But that is all about to end. ABKCO Records has mined the C-P vaults and painstakingly compiled a stunning, historical 4-CD collection that places back into circulation all of the original legendary - and never forgotten - Cameo-Parkway hits and dozens more. It would not be a stretch to say that this is one of the most eagerly awaited record label anthologies in a very long time. The Cameo-Parkway Story fills one of the most sizable gaps in many a collection and restores this innovative label to its rightful place. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 4 Date: Fri, 4 Mar 2005 13:16:07 -0600 From: Barry Margolis Subject: Re: Ohio Expresses / Rare Breed Max: > I have heard this particular debate before concerning the Rare > Breed vs The Ohio Express. However, the one thing that I have > never found out is exactly who the Rare Breed were. I have heard > that they were originally from New York, but little else. I would > be curious to find out who these gents really were. Actually...both versions are exactly the same recording. I own the Attack single and it's exactly the same as the Cameo single...except the Attack single is bit clearer sounding. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 5 Date: Fri, 04 Mar 2005 21:02:45 -0000 From: Robert R. Radil Subject: Re: WWKB/WKBW - from the source Country Paul wrote: > I passed the message along to Don Berns, and here's his reply: > "The person in your group is almost completely correct. The station > doesn't actually call itself WKBW - everything is KB Radio except the > old jingles, which are "WKBW". Channel 7 has no control over anyone > calling themselves "KB", but they are definitely money hungry. They > almost lost the Jim Carrey movie "Bruce Almighty" because they were > asking for some ridiculous amount just for the production to use > their call letters (the actual film was done on a set in L.A.). But > Jim Carrey grew up watching channel 7 and used his clout to get the > producers to negotiate, otherwise it would have ended up being set at > channel 2 (WGR). Otherwise your guy is on target. The only time KB > uses it's actual call letters is in the top hour IDs. We have a > [WKBW] reunion coming up this weekend. Joey's [Joey Reynolds] show is > live from KB Friday night and I should be on with him (again)." I attempted to ask Hank Nevins(KB PD) about this but both email attempts bounced. Perhaps an email server problem. At one point earlier today their official web site( didn't seem to be working either. We'll see if my latest email effort gets through. Also, I don't recall Don Berns being on at the same time as Joey Reynolds. Joey was long gone by the time Don started there. Bob Radil -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 6 Date: Fri, 4 Mar 2005 10:48:16 -0800 (PST) From: Norm D Plume Subject: Chris Curtis - published obituary There was a decent obituary of Chris Curtis in The Guardian yesterday:,,1428911,00.html And here's a link to the obit for Tony Jackson from a couple of years ago:,,1022031,00.html Norm D. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 7 Date: Fri, 04 Mar 2005 17:30:55 -0500 From: Phil X Milstein Subject: Re: Chris Curtis 45 Eddy Smit wrote: > The Chris Curtis solo single was: > Aggravation / Have I done something wrong (Pye 7N 17132) and has Jimmy > Page, Joe Moretti, John Paul Jones and Vick Flick. Eddy, if this one out on CD? If not, and you are able to play it to musica, I think a lot of us would love to hear it. Dig, --Phil M. -- Cover Art Gallery: lotsa new posts: -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 8 Date: Fri, 04 Mar 2005 17:52:54 -0000 From: Frank Murphy Subject: Cameo Parkway fans check this out For some momentous Cameo/Parkway news click here: FrankM "what a swimmer is dracula's daughter" -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 9 Date: Fri, 4 Mar 2005 16:12:29 EST From: Mike Rashkow Subject: Central Park West Bill Mulvy: > What type of sound did Central Park West have? My guess is that it was very similar to Cashman, Pistilli and West--but that's just a guess. Apropos of nothing, I caught the Grammy & Juno Award winning, Cape Breton superfiddler, Natalie MacMaster live the other night with a band that will knock your knee socks off. Highly recommended, great players, great performer. For a schedule at a venue near you, go to: Di la, Rashkovksy -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 10 Date: Fri, 04 Mar 2005 17:55:52 -0500 From: Phil X Milstein Subject: Re: Basil Swift / Farmer's Daughter Bgas wrote: > I'm not sure from whence those comments from Brad Elliott came, but > at some later point in time he must have amended them; Danny Hutton > did the vocals on that record with no contributions from Brian Wilson > at all (no matter what it sounds like). The plot thickens! Does that mean that it might not have been meant as a parody, either? Javed Jafri wrote: > I have to agree with you on this one Paul. What a let down when I first > heard this record. Basil Swift & The Seegrams was such a cool name for > a group. Does anyone know the significance of the name, either the "Basil Swift" part or "The Seegrams"? Perhaps the latter is meant in honor of the Canadian whisky company, which, coincidentally, went on to own Warner Brothers Records for a while, before selling out to Vivendi (or however that went). Those unfamiliar with the Basil Swift record can hear both "Farmer's Daughter" as well as its flipside instro "Shambles," at my Probe site (URL below). --Phil M. -- Cover Art Gallery: lotsa new posts: -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 11 Date: Sat, 5 Mar 2005 00:36:09 -0500 From: Jeff Lemlich Subject: Demo-A-Go-Go Time for another unreleased demo from Bradley Recording Studio in Nashville. Now playing in Musica: "He's A Run-A-Round". There are no names on the label, but the accompanying sheet music shows this to be yet another Joy Byers composition. Some of Byers' other songs that should be of interest to S'poppers: Several Elvis Presley tracks, including "C'mon Everybody", "Please Don't Stop Loving Me", "Let Yourself Go", and "It Hurts Me" "Low Grades" (Linda Lane, plus the demo in Musica) "Them Terrible Boots" (The Orlons) "Of Hopes & Dreams & Tombstones" (Jimmy Fraser, The Purple Hearts) "If You Try To Steal My Baby" (Sue Winford) "The Hurt" (Freddie North) "Ring Dang Doo" (Sam The Sham & The Pharaohs) "They Say You Found A New Baby" (Susan Rewis) "When You Loved Me" (Brenda Lee) Jeff Lemlich -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 12 Date: Fri, 4 Mar 2005 22:19:00 -0800 From: Gary Myers Subject: Viceroys / Sidewalk Skipper Band Andres mentioned: > Vice-Roys - LIVERPOOL, 1964 Chicago band. I spoke with the leader several years ago. > The Sidewalk Skipper Band - STRAWBERRY TUESDAY, 1968 Milwaukee band, covered in my book, "Do You Hear That Beat". gem -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 13 Date: Fri, 4 Mar 2005 17:40:14 -0800 From: Javed Jafri Subject: Re: Canadian R&R Denis Gagnon: > I did some research (in fact, just a few minutes) and came up with > the following. Between 1959-1961, the CRTC (Canadian Radio-Televison > & Tecommunications Commission) created a regulation about Canadian > contents: "a least 45% of broadcast hours to be devoted to Canadian > programs". In 1962, the regulation was revised up to 55%. In 1972, > it was revised again to 60% (50% during primetime). No significant > changes since then. I think your research must have pulled up the rules for Canadian Television. There is no way radio stations were required to play 55 % Canadian content from 1962 onwards. I do believe what I sent previously is a close approximation of the truth. The "prime-time" mentioned above is the giveaway that these are TV rules. The radio regulation was based on day time hours which run from 6 am to midnight. The prime time in radio has changed over the years to include the morning and afternoon drive slots. That sadly is the main role for radio today. Javed -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 14 Date: Fri, 04 Mar 2005 22:19:14 -0500 From: Country Paul Subject: Correction; road bands; Cameo Parkway CDs; airchecks First, a correction: in googling "Sittin' In The Balcony," a website identified the co-composer as Jerry Capehart, saying he co-wrote it with singer Eddie Cochran. However, I appear to have been misinformed (and if I can find it again, I'll pass along the URL). That team did write "Summertime Blues," but John D. Loudermilk properly gets the credit for "Balcony." Thus, I sit corrected, under the dunce cap, in the very last row. Stew Epstein on "Road Bands": > [B]ack in 1969, I was told by many rock band managers/agents that > the artists, at least on a group's first hit and sometimes on all > hof their its, were studio musicians who craked all out kinds of > songs, and that if a song become a hit, then they looked for > people to become the band...sometimes this put-together band was > also called "the road band"...that is, there was a recording > studio group, and then another group that was the band "on the > road" ( during tours).... One one of Duane Eddy's early albums, two groups of Rebels are identified: one, the studio band, and the other, the "Travelling Rebels." I seem to remember a couple of names overlapped. Ray wrote: > Cameo Parkway Story (1957-1967) 4 CD Box Set Coming May 3, 2005. > Full details and tracklistings can be found at > Be still, my beating heart. Really this time? I wonder what these tracks will sound like without C/P's notorious surface noise! Finally, I found another source of radio airchecks, some going pretty far back: . Primarily for the radioheads in our midst. Country Paul -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 15 Date: Fri, 04 Mar 2005 22:17:08 -0600 From: Orion Subject: Re: Rare Breed Max: > I have heard this particular debate before concerning the Rare Breed > vs The Ohio Express. However, the one thing that I have never found > out is exactly who the Rare Breed were. I have heard that they were > originally from New York, but little else. I would be curious to find > out who these gents really were. If you do a search of the S'pop archives I think you will find many messages about them. Orion -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 16 Date: Sat, 05 Mar 2005 10:21:39 -0000 From: Kees van der Hoeven Subject: Re: Buddy Harman on drums Anthony Parsons wrote: > Yes, that would be a correct assumption. The Three Bells was recorded > on the same day (6/1/59) in the three-hour block of time previous to > the session that produced "Heaven Fell Last Night." John D. Loudermilk > did not play in that session, but otherwise the musical personnel is > the same, with the addition of the Anita Kerr Singers. Also recorded > at the "Three Bells" session was a song called "Wake Up Jonah," which > was unreleased prior to the Bear Family box set. Bear Family liner > notes can be SO informative! An addition: Loudermilk recently told me that The Browns got The Three Bells from him. "I used to do The Three Bells as well as the Old Lamplighter as an artist. When I just started working with Chet at Victor, I taught them my version of those songs. Chet produced and I co-produced, helpin' him in A & R". Kees -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 17 Date: Sat, 5 Mar 2005 12:54:13 -0600 From: Nick Archer Subject: has moved The Scopitones website has moved to Lots of interesting new videos from France Gall, Michael Polnareff, and lots of music. Nick Archer Check out Nashville's classic pop and soft rock radio station SM95, now streaming at -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 18 Date: Sat, 5 Mar 2005 12:10:15 +0100 From: Eddy Subject: Chris Curtis & the Flowerpot Men The Guardian has in common with the BBC obituary that they both attribute the Flowerpot Men's "Let's Go To San Francisco" to Chris. What has Chris got to do with this record, if anything at all?! Drums perhaps? Eddy -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 19 Date: Sat, 5 Mar 2005 07:38:45 -0600 From: Barry Margolis Subject: Re: Rare Breed Here's what I've found about The Rare Breed: CD: THE RARE BREED SUPER "K" COLLECTION (Collectables Col-0580) 1994. 45: Beg, Borrow And Steal/ Jeri's Theme (Attack AR-1401) 1966. Still somewhat of a mystery group, this New York or New Jersey band, discovered by producers Jeffrey Katz and Jerry Kasenetz. The Kasenetz Katz Singing Orchestral Circus - later to be acknowledged as two of the originator's of "bubblegum" music - was presented as an Ohio group since it was beleived at the time easier to break a record out of the Midwest. After recording the instantly likeable Louie Louie ripoff Beg, Borrow and Steal, the band supposedly grew reluctant in giving any more control to Katz and Kasenetz, and were shortly thereafter dismissed by the producers - but not before leaving behind at least nine additional songs, all included on the Collectables release. Aside from Beg, Borrow and Steal (reportedly, Katz and Kasenetz would later take a true Ohio group, Sir Timothy and the Royals, and re-release the exact same single under the band's new moniker, The Ohio Express, the CD includes a cover of The Grodes' I Won't Be There, the garage-y Where Are You Going To, and two Monkees songs: Bad Girl and City Girl. Beg, Borrow and Steal has been comped on Rhino Record's 1998 Nuggets CD box set. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 20 Date: Sat, 5 Mar 2005 07:41:17 -0600 From: Barry Myers Subject: Re: Sidewalk Skipper Band Andres: > The Sidewalk Skipper Band - STRAWBERRY TUESDAY, 1968 Gary Myers: > Milwaukee band, covered in my book, "Do You Hear That Beat". Sidewalk Skipper Band single is a really amazing single. They recorded more songs for Capitol and there's a 12" acetate of (I think) 6 songs..... -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 21 Date: Sat, 05 Mar 2005 12:58:46 +0000 From: Frank Murphy Subject: Canada / Mandala from > After intense music industry lobbying in Ottawa, fanned by > continuing support by RPM. the CRTC's radio regulations were revised > in 1971 to mandate 30 percent domestic quotas on radio airplay. The > package also gave rise to the adoption of Stan's MAPL coding to > identify Music, Artist, Production and Lyrics - any two of which in a > record qualified it as "Canadian". Scots band Nazareth owe their Canadian success to the above. Well that and their own performing talents and Joni Mitchell's "This Flight Tonight". I believe they are still a reasonable draw in certainmn patrts of Canada. A school chum became one of the many Scots emigrees to Canada and he sent me couple of records back in including Opportunity by the Mandala which according to a recent e mail form Airchex was in the Vancouver chart for this week in 1967. I don't know what happenned to the rest of the band but I have a solo single by Domenic Troiano which I believe was played on the modern side of the Northern soul scene. I think he joined the James Gang at some point. FrankM -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 22 Date: Sat, 5 Mar 2005 08:09:20 -0800 (PST) From: Steve Harvey Subject: Searching for that Searchers CD Eddy Smit wrote: > The Chris Curtis solo single was: Aggravation / Have I done > something wrong (Pye 7N 17132) Phil M: > ... if this one out on CD? If not, and you are able to play > it to musica, I think a lot of us would love to hear it. It was on an import CD called German, French and Rare Recordings on Repertoire Records (with the Pye label on the CD). It also has the Chris vocal version of "I'll Be Doggone". -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 23 Date: Sat, 05 Mar 2005 21:35:53 +0300 From: Andres Subject: Sidewalk Skipper Band Hi Gary, I'm doing a radio show here in Moscow (Russia). Could you pls tell us a bit more about this group Sidewalk Skipper Band so that I will be able to say a few words about them to our local listehers (other than they are from Milwaukee). Thanks in advance! Andres -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 24 Date: Sat, 5 Mar 2005 12:15:06 +0100 From: Eddy Subject: Re: Chris Curtis 45 Phil X Milstein: > (Is "Aggravation") out on CD? If not, and you are able to > play it to musica, I think a lot of us would love to hear it. "Aggravation" is available on the Searchers 30th Anniversary Collection CD set, but you can hear a snippet of it here: Eddy -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 25 Date: Sat, 5 Mar 2005 07:39:54 -0600 From: Barry Margolis Subject: Re: The Teddy Boys I wrote: > Do you mean these Teddy Boys?: Where Have All The Good Times Gone/ > La La (Cameo 433, 1966) Einar: > I wonder?? Is this the same "Where Have All The Good Times Gone" as > the Kinks did [and probably wrote]? Yes...same song. I have this single...the B side "La La" is an amazing psych mid-tempo tune...ending with a real heart beat! -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
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