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The Ultimate Averaged Chart - The BBC Chart Re-Imagined

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  • Calendar Girl is one of those tunes I can still actually recall at the time. Perfect pop.
    The Ultimate Averaged Chart. The Definitive Chart Of The Fifties And Sixties.

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    • Originally posted by Graham76man View Post
      Neil Sedaka - Calender Girl has one of those musical video jukebox films for it made by Scopitone for it. But I have been looking at the video for it and the start intro screen says C1966. So he must have made it years later! Seems a bit odd?


      I bet Andy Stewart was top in Scotland all the time he was in the chart
      The wikipedia page for 'Calendar Girl' confirms the clip is from 1966. The corresponding wikipedia page for Scopitone explains that the amount of the machines installed in US bars and nightclubs had increased dramatically by 1966 and that in order to appeal to an adult American audience a number of acts, current and by then faded acts (including Neil Sedaka) were asked to record films. Many of the film clips made that year were made by the production company owned by Debbie Reynolds.

      Comment


      • Brian, I can only assume you created this thread for the fun and love of the charts and music. And not for awards and recognition
        .

        Yes, Robin! I intended to express the same...! Brian, I guess you are nearly the same age as me, I turn 70 this year, and this span of life has taught me to discern between important and not so important things and behavior.
        Your site is so important to all of us who have followed the British charts for many decades, and it is important to you, because you have so much joy when you create them.

        I can understand your momentary disappointment, but I guess you're not making your site for people who don't understand what you're doing. Maybe they will some day.

        As I am busy with my own projects I don't have time to visit your site every day, but I do it as often as I can and have found it very inspirational. So thanks a lot for your work and keep on going!!

        Anders

        Comment


        • I've moved on. The disappointment was transient once I realised that you guys who follow this thread faithfully and get as much pleasure as I do from it and indeed encourage me onwards are actually more important to me on a day to day basis than strangers opinions who never visit the thread. Anyway, I have charts to compile, post, and engage with u guys here and share views and that's what it's really all about. So let's get to it
          The Ultimate Averaged Chart. The Definitive Chart Of The Fifties And Sixties.

          Comment


          • I just want to say, as I just saw all the posts above, that the intention of the ukmix awards was never to make anyone feel bad or dissapointed. I really enjoy ukmix, it's a forum that came to my life in a very dificult time when I was going through very intense pain and sadness. And I've grown to enjoy a lot participating in different threads.

            I think it was back in 2017 when I had an idea to see which were popular threads across the forum, and thought that Replies and Views were two metrics that would show what was "popular". Popular never means good, although many times it is! So I started weekly charts. I must be honest; there were weeks I posted charts and got like 50 views and 0 comments, but it was something I was enjoying. Other times, many members expressed how they enjoyed the thread and I kept doing in.

            Then I decided to prepare some Year end charts, and just as Billboard Awards, to create that spin-off that are the awards. So the awards highlight "popular" and then we can choose the best amongst them. Are those the BEST ones? not sure, maybe yes or maybe not, but they are OUTSTANDING, that's why each category is "outstanding" and not "best".

            I was thinking back then to open up for nominations and make awards based on people's interest. But to be honest, there would be no enough participation, that's why I come up with nominations based on mathematical reasons highlighting what's "popular" based on views and replies. It's easier to make memebrs vote for awards than to get involved in all noms and then votes!

            That being said, this MrTibbs' thread is verypopular, gets a lot of interaction, and a good number of views and replies, and I love that. I came here time ago because I was doing the ukmix hot100 and found the name and got curious and I was thrilled about this idea. No, I didn't post, I just checked. So, if I was to decide MY personal favourte new thread, I would named this one as a finalist for sure. Showcase a lot of love for music, brings something fresh to the site, generates some discussion. Its a fantastic idea and very well crafted.

            That's all I wanted to say cause I feel bad you felt dissapointed because of any idea of mine. The idea of the awards is to celebrate ukmix. I never imagined those rankings and awards would make anyone feel bad.

            Hope you (and the rest of members that posted here about that nomination) understand those awards are celebratory but NEVER intend to be naming the best of anything. I hope this thread wins in the category it got nominated but, more than anything, that chart lovers discover this place and come and enjoy as much as many of you are doing.

            wish you well, Leo
            VOTE UKMIX PARADE CHOICE AWARDS

            Comment


            • Originally posted by RokinRobinOfLocksley View Post
              Yeah, gotta be a typo. I checked to see if there were recordings or write downs out there of Pick of the Pops this week, couldn't find any.
              However there is a recording (below) of a retro-POTP in 1992 revisiting the 1961 chart. At that time POTP was still using the BBC chart. As you can hear on the recording Johnny Tillotson was clearly "back at number two" as Alan Freeman says, and then confirmed as number two in the countdown.

              I suppose this is not definitive; it is possible there was a 'clean up' operation (I notice that Rubber Ball is untied at number 10) but highly unlikely.

              https://www.mixcloud.com/terry-obrie...eman-pt1-1961/

              Comment


              • Here is the next Ultimate Averaged Chart for Week Ending February 11th 1961.

                The Ultimate Averaged Chart - Week Ending February 11th 1961 NME RM MM DISC RR Total
                Last This The Sound Survey Stores 80 60 110 50 30 Points
                Week Week The Top 30 Singles Chart BBC TOP 30 Scored
                1 1 Are You Lonesome Tonight - Elvis Presley 1 1 1 1 1 1 9900
                2 2 Sailor - Petula Clark 2 2 2 2 2 2 9570
                5 3 Rubber Ball - Bobby Vee 3 3 3 3 3 7 9120
                4 4 Pepe - Duane Eddy 4 5 4 5 4 5 8690
                7 5 You’re Sixteen - Johnny Burnette 5 4 5 6 5 4 8580
                3 6 Poetry In Motion - Johnny Tillotson 6 6 6 4 6 3 8560
                6 7 Portrait Of My Love - Matt Monro 7 9 9 7 7 6 7670
                10 8 Sailor - Anne Shelton 8 8 7 8 12 10 7390
                NEW 9 F.B.I. - The Shadows 9 10 8 11 8 22 6680
                12 10 Buona Sera - Mr.Acker Bilk 11 11 11 10 13 9 6670
                11 11 Rubber Ball - Marty Wilde 10 7 10 15 10 11 6590
                9 12 Counting Teardrops - Emile Ford and The Checkmates 13 18 13 9 11 8 6230
                8 13 I Love You / 'D' In Love - Cliff Richard 12 15 17 12 9 12 5880
                NEW 14 Walk Right Back / Ebony Eyes - The Everly Brothers 14= 12 12 13 17 25 5520
                NEW 15 This Is It / Who Am I - Adam Faith 16= 14 15 19 15 28 4530
                14 16 Many Tears Ago - Connie Francis 14= 12 16 14 20 4350
                17 17 Pepe - Russ Conway 17 18 18 14 19 4050
                13 18 Stay - Maurice Williams and The Zodiacs 18 17 18 19 15 3630
                NEW 19 Will You Love Me Tomorrow - The Shirelles 22 14 17 3280
                27 20 Calendar Girl - Neil Sedaka 19 16 20 20 29 3130
                19 21 Sway - Bobby Rydell 21 20 17 1770
                21 22 Piltdown Rides Again - The Piltdown Men 23 18 16 1740
                15 23 It's Now Or Never - Elvis Presley 20 24 16 18 1700
                30 24 New Orleans - The U. S. Bonds 20 23 1120
                26 25 Messing About On The River - Josh McCrae 16 900
                20 26 A Thousand Stars - Billy Fury 28 14 750
                23 27 North To Alaska - Johnny Horton 19 720
                28 28 A Scottish Soldier - Andy Stewart 24 27 680
                16 29 Save The Last Dance For Me - The Drifters 13 540
                18 30 Perfidia - The Ventures 29 21 460
                Ebony Eyes - The Everly Brothers 29
                Let's Jump The Broomstick - Brenda Lee 26 400
                C'est Si Bon - Conway Twitty 27 320
                Little Girl - Marty Wilde 24 210
                Ginchy - Bert Weedon 29 160
                Doll House - The King Brothers 26 150
                Goodness Gracious Me - Peter Sellers and Sophia Loren 30 30
                The Ultimate Averaged Chart. The Definitive Chart Of The Fifties And Sixties.

                Comment


                • Originally posted by Splodj View Post

                  However there is a recording (below) of a retro-POTP in 1992 revisiting the 1961 chart. At that time POTP was still using the BBC chart. As you can hear on the recording Johnny Tillotson was clearly "back at number two" as Alan Freeman says, and then confirmed as number two in the countdown.

                  I suppose this is not definitive; it is possible there was a 'clean up' operation (I notice that Rubber Ball is untied at number 10) but highly unlikely.

                  https://www.mixcloud.com/terry-obrie...eman-pt1-1961/
                  Great find, Splodj !! I think this answers the question, for 28 Jan 1961 Tillotson was indeed #2, Elvis was sole #1, and the BBC file tie at #1 was a typo error.

                  This brings up several points.

                  1. I listened to the full Top 20 recap at the end of the sound file, and Alan Freeman quoted no ties whatsoever, even though the BBC file listed 5 ties. I think what happened was this: Alan (or Derek Chinnery) must have been using a tie breaker, and this BBC chart by Dave/Trevor was not actually found in the BBC library, they must have re-created this chart themselves by averaging the NME, MM, and Disc charts together. And Dave/Trevor must not have used a tie breaker as Alan/Derek had done. As I've mentioned in other threads, I have 4 versions of the D/T BBC file, and each one had occasional chart position tweaks to it. I can only guess, again, that D/T re-created charts they couldn't find at the BBC library, and then revised their info once other info was discovered, either chart write downs by fans or POTP tape recordings.

                  In looking at the ties for this week, if the BBC did indeed use a tie breaker, then it might have been this, just a guess: if 2 records tied, then the record moving down the chart from last week would be placed at the lower position. If both records moved down from last week, then the higher record last week would get the higher position this week. If both records were moving up, then the higher record last week would get the higher position this week.

                  2. I'm assuming that this Alan Freeman countdown for 28 Jan 1961 was a live airing in 1992, the BBC were not playing an old tape of the actual countdown. Correct me if I'm wrong, I just can't imagine the BBC saving tapes of old radio shows, but who knows. They threw out all those 60s episodes of Doctor Who...

                  And I'm also assuming that Alan pulled out the old saved BBC chart for this date, and played the records and quoted the chart positions as they were in 1961. But who knows? Maybe there were ties on the original show, and Alan broke the ties for the 1992 re-do?

                  3. Splodj, please tell us more about these retro countdowns included along with current shows. I think Alan mentioned he was doing 3 of them for this 1992 broadcast. Was this typical? Is there documentation somewhere of all retro POTP countdowns broadcast with current shows, so we can listen to them, and compare them against the D/T BBC file, and get some kind of verification for old BBC chart positions?

                  Cheers n chips !!

                  Comment


                  • It looks to me like Phil Swern (retro-POTP producer) took the original BBC charts and then did his own tiebreaking.

                    The most reliable source for which years were featured in retro-POTP shows is the BBC Genome site.

                    There are more easily navigable lists of POTP shows in the threads here:
                    https://www.tapatalk.com/groups/pops...ode-guide-f18/

                    This German site has a selection of BBC chart show recordings:
                    http://www.rias1.de/bbc.html

                    Best of all is a Wiki site which has both a list of POTP shows and links to many mixcloud recordings:
                    https://thechartshows.fandom.com/wik...ps_1989_-_1992
                    (navigate from here to other pages)

                    Comment


                    • Dave and Trevor's BBC chart does make reference from time to time to Alan's chart run down not always referring to ties.

                      I also have to say that this is where The Ultimate Chart comes into it's own, by refining the criteria for averaging the charts so that we don't get this propensity for messy ties that I think devalued the BBC chart time and time again.

                      The other disadvantage in Alan's later 90's POTP shows was that on at least one occasion I can personally remember (although Alan still theoretically used the original BBC chart) he changed the number one position on broadcast and rundown from Acker Bilk to Danny Williams which topped only the RR chart. So even then the influence was being exerted to go with 'the official chart'.
                      The Ultimate Averaged Chart. The Definitive Chart Of The Fifties And Sixties.

                      Comment


                      • Robin I think your assumption about Dave and Trevor correcting the BBC chart was a work in progress was correct actually. Reason for this is Dave himself once told me in one of his emails that, and I can't remember if it was the 2nd or 3rd version of their file, that he and Trevor had come into possession of a weekly listing of the BBC chart as written down by an avid POTP listener each week. This listing according to Dave highlighted errors which they subsequently amended in their later version of the BBC chart.

                        This would seem to suggest that although Dave and Trevor had some original data on the BBC chart from the BBC files it was not complete and gaps were filled in by re-calculation and further amendment as new info came to light.

                        So again, The Ultimate Chart to the rescue.
                        The Ultimate Averaged Chart. The Definitive Chart Of The Fifties And Sixties.

                        Comment


                        • Originally posted by MrTibbs View Post
                          The other disadvantage in Alan's later 90's POTP shows was that on at least one occasion I can personally remember (although Alan still theoretically used the original BBC chart) he changed the number one position on broadcast and rundown from Acker Bilk to Danny Williams which topped only the RR chart.
                          Wasn't the whole chart RR for that week? During the period when the BBC chart was supposed to be used there was at least one occasion when the RR chart was used instead. I suspect what happened is that Swern could not find the BBC chart for that week, or didn't have time to retrieve it or whatever.

                          Comment


                          • That is a possibility Splodge. I was listening to it travelling in the car that Sunday and I knew from memory Acker was #1 on the BBC chart that week then Alan played Acker at #2 and Danny at #1. I thought it was just a programming error at the time.
                            The Ultimate Averaged Chart. The Definitive Chart Of The Fifties And Sixties.

                            Comment


                            • The point I was trying to make there was that the later 90's POTP broadcasts were not apparently that well researched or attention paid to detail and my hero 'Fluff' did make a few errors in his presentation unfortunately in these latter shows.
                              The Ultimate Averaged Chart. The Definitive Chart Of The Fifties And Sixties.

                              Comment


                              • Does anyone know the date when the BBC retro show countdowns changed from the BBC chart to the RR chart?

                                Comment


                                • Yes ...

                                  https://www.ukmix.org/forum/chart-di...4#post10523894

                                  Comment


                                  • When Dale Winton presented POTP he just voiced his parts and then the music was added in later. That's what the once proud POTP ended up being reduced to.
                                    The Ultimate Averaged Chart. The Definitive Chart Of The Fifties And Sixties.

                                    Comment


                                    • I thought Dale was dreadful on POTP. Sad because his morning show on Radio Trent had been legendary.

                                      Tony Blackburn always refuses to do voicetracking. If he can't do a show live he records it 'as live'.

                                      Comment


                                      • Here is the next Ultimate Averaged Chart for Week Ending February 18th 1961.

                                        The Ultimate Averaged Chart - Week Ending February 18th 1961 NME RM MM DISC RR Total
                                        Last This The Sound Survey Stores 80 60 110 50 30 Points
                                        Week Week The Top 30 Singles Chart BBC TOP 30 Scored
                                        1 1 Are You Lonesome Tonight - Elvis Presley 1 1 1 1 1 1 9900
                                        2 2 Sailor - Petula Clark 2 2 2 2 2 2 9570
                                        3 3 Rubber Ball - Bobby Vee 3 3 5 3 3 4 9090
                                        9 4 F.B.I. - The Shadows 4 4 4 4 4 6 8850
                                        5 5 You're Sixteen - Johnny Burnette 5 4 6 5 5 3 8660
                                        14 6 Walk Right Back / Ebony Eyes - The Everly Brothers 6 6 3 6 6 8 8370
                                        4 7 Pepe - Duane Eddy 7 7 9 7 7 5 7860
                                        15 8 Who Am I / This Is It - Adam Faith 8 8 7 10 9 13 7230
                                        8 9 Sailor - Anne Shelton 11 11 10 8 12 12 6910
                                        6 10 Poetry In Motion - Johnny Tillotson 9 13 11 9 8 10 6840
                                        7 11 Portrait Of My Love - Matt Monro 10 9 14 11 10 11 6630
                                        19 12 Will You Love Me Tomorrow - The Shirelles 13 10 8 12 18 18 6190
                                        10 13 Buona Sera - Mr. Acker Bilk 12 15 12 13 11 7 6120
                                        20 14 Calendar Girl - Neil Sedaka 14 13 13 14 16 24 5350
                                        13 15 I Love You / 'D' In Love - Cliff Richard 16 17 18 16 15 16 4800
                                        11 16 Rubber Ball - Marty Wilde 15 12 20 13 9 4290
                                        16 17 Many Tears Ago - Connie Francis 17 16 17 17 19 3800
                                        12 18 Counting Teardrops - Emile Ford and The Checkmates 18 18 19 14 15 3690
                                        17 19 Pepe - Russ Conway 19= 24 15 22 2590
                                        26 20 A Thousand Stars - Billy Fury 19= 26 18 20 2160
                                        NEW 21 Pepy's Diary/ Gather In The Mushrooms - Benny Hill 19 19 1320
                                        24 22 New Orleans - The U. S. Bonds 20 17 1300
                                        NEW 23 Let's Jump The Broomstick - Brenda Lee 22 21 1020
                                        22 24 Piltdown Rides Again - The Piltdown Men 25 14 990
                                        25 25 Messing About On The River - Josh McCrae 15 960
                                        RE 26 First Taste Of Love - Ben E. King 16 29 960
                                        28 27 A Scottish Soldier - Andy Stewart 21 26 950
                                        NEW 28 Mystery Girl - Jess Conrad 27 20 870
                                        NEW 29 (Ghost) Riders In The Sky - The Ramrods 17 840
                                        NEW 30 Calcutta - Lawrence Welk 19 720
                                        Ebony Eyes - The Everly Brothers 19
                                        This Is It - Adam Faith 23
                                        Sway - Bobby Rydell 27 23 560
                                        Stay - Maurice Williams and The Zodiacs 29 28 250
                                        It's Now Or Never - Elvis Presley 25 180
                                        Perfidia - The Ventures 27 120
                                        C'est Si Bon - Conway Twitty 30 80
                                        Save The Last Dance For Me - The Drifters 30 30
                                        The Ultimate Averaged Chart. The Definitive Chart Of The Fifties And Sixties.

                                        Comment


                                        • Again Josh McCrae (Josh MacRae?) is charting for the third week only from the RM chart. According to the OCC website, Josh is never a top 50 artist on the Record Retailer chart and so far the only other chart to include one of his songs is MM. I know we mentioned this earlier but it is weird that an artist gets three top 20 hits for several weeks without (or barely) charting on any of the other charts...

                                          I know we may have a few artists that only appear on one chart for a week or so, but are there any other artists that are on one chart for several weeks without appearing on any others - particularly the Top 20 charts ?
                                          Last edited by braindeadpj; Sat January 23, 2021, 19:19.

                                          Comment


                                          • It could be in Josh MacRae's case, he may have had big regional hits that didn't translate cross country. As for RR, they only sampled 30 shops, easy to miss a regional hit if there were no shops there reporting to RR. As for the other charts, Josh may have been just outside the NME Top 30, the MM Top 20, or the Disc Top 20. If we could find some more issues of RM for this time period, we could check those published weekly dealer charts and see if Josh was regional or national. This could easily apply to other artists as well...

                                            Comment


                                            • Depending on the range and amount of records there should be a stack of artists having hits on one chart and not the others. This is simply because we have been told that each chart didn't use the same record shops. If there are not, then that could be down to several things. One would be dealerships. Which is a bit like the car dealers where they only sell you one brand of car. In this case it's record companies. So an EMI dealer will only sell the labels under them. As you probably know each label put out the same song under different artists. So if you went into an EMI shop and asked for the title of a record you might be given the Columbia version of the song. The next will be that they are using the same areas to select the shops taking part. So you finish up with the same region trends, just on a smaller scale on the less shops used. Another cause could be the use of too many London area shops. This however can be an advantage, since London was a bit more trendier than other parts of the UK and even much later London often sold more records than the other parts of the country. Of course a bigger factor in having less acts on the charts, is down to the fan base. It's much easier for shops to sell Cliff and Elvis and the bigger names than say Laurence Welk!

                                              When you add up the shops "330," if there were 8,000 at that time in the UK, that's 7,670 that didn't get asked. So that should see a strong variation factor and removing from the figures Woolworth's Embassy label variant artists, you would have seen a stronger stack of artists than the "chart" samples. However if you then factor in the same things described above to stop the spread of less well known artists, you would I think end up with very few artists that were not known in all the above charts. In fact it might be worse for the less known artists, since the fan base effect might cause several well known acts to have records that missed out being hits. For example if you look at the discographies of several well known acts they have records that didn't make the chart. I recall for example Tommy Steele having hits that missed. And on 45 Cat lots have high owns too!
                                              Therefore some of the less well known acts, might have only had top 30 hits (using all shops) on regional sales, helped by people buying the record where the person lived. I suspect this to be true to the Scottish acts of which "Josh" was one of them.
                                              Education for anyone aged 12 to 16 has made a mess of the world!

                                              Comment


                                              • Spellings and apostrophes are all over the place between earlier charts some say one thing some say another so forgive where I go with one and not another.
                                                The Ultimate Averaged Chart. The Definitive Chart Of The Fifties And Sixties.

                                                Comment


                                                • Originally posted by RokinRobinOfLocksley View Post
                                                  It could be in Josh MacRae's case, he may have had big regional hits that didn't translate cross country. As for RR, they only sampled 30 shops, easy to miss a regional hit if there were no shops there reporting to RR. As for the other charts, Josh may have been just outside the NME Top 30, the MM Top 20, or the Disc Top 20. If we could find some more issues of RM for this time period, we could check those published weekly dealer charts and see if Josh was regional or national. This could easily apply to other artists as well...
                                                  I do know that having worked with the dealer charts in RM for 54 and 55 that these differed enormously from store to store, even stores in the same locality were identifying different best sellers in their top tens. But, one thing was obvious from them , regional hits did consistently appear. Edinburgh and Glasgow for example always had Scottish records in their top tens that did not appear elsewhere and popular West End shows often reflected in the London store returns. So it is reasonable to believe that regional hits continued into the sixties.
                                                  The Ultimate Averaged Chart. The Definitive Chart Of The Fifties And Sixties.

                                                  Comment


                                                  • Here is the next Ultimate Averaged Chart for Week Ending February 25th 1961.

                                                    The Ultimate Averaged Chart - Week Ending February 25th 1961 NME RM MM DISC RR Total
                                                    Last This The Sound Survey Stores 80 60 110 50 30 Points
                                                    Week Week The Top 30 Singles Chart BBC TOP 30 Scored
                                                    1 1 Are You Lonesome Tonight - Elvis Presley 1 1 2 1 2 2 9760
                                                    2 2 Sailor - Petula Clark 2 2 3 2 1 1 9590
                                                    6 3 Walk Right Back / Ebony Eyes - The Everly Brothers 3 3 1 3 3 3 9360
                                                    4 4 F.B.I. - The Shadows 4 4 4 5 4 6 8740
                                                    3 5 Rubber Ball - Bobby Vee 5 5 7 4 5 7 8510
                                                    12 6 Will You Love Me Tomorrow - The Shirelles 6 6 5 6 9 8 8100
                                                    8 7 Who Am I / This Is It - Adam Faith 8 7 6 8 8 5 7880
                                                    5 8 You're Sixteen - Johnny Burnette 7 8 11 7 6 4 7740
                                                    14 9 Calendar Girl - Neil Sedaka 10 9 10 9 10 10 7120
                                                    7 10 Pepe - Duane Eddy 9 10 12 10 7 9 6990
                                                    9 11 Sailor - Anne Shelton 11 15 15 11 12 14 5900
                                                    13 12 Buona Sera - Mr. Acker Bilk 13 13 14 15 13 11 5720
                                                    29 13 (Ghost) Riders In The Sky - The Ramrods 15 12 8 14 19 24 5580
                                                    NEW 14 Are You Sure - The Allisons 14 14 9 12 17 5470
                                                    21 15 Gather In The Mushrooms / Pepy's Diary - Benny Hill 16 18 13 13 15 22 5170
                                                    11 16 Portrait Of My Love - Matt Monro 12 11 17 11 12 4710
                                                    22 17 New Orleans - The U. S. Bonds 21 20 18 16 3340
                                                    16 18 Rubber Ball - Marty Wilde 21 16 16 13 2990
                                                    28 19 Mystery Girl - Jess Conrad 20 20 19 20 25 2930
                                                    23 20 Let's Jump The Broomstick - Brenda Lee 18 15 17 19 2480
                                                    10 21 Poetry In Motion - Johnny Tillotson 17 19 14 15 2290
                                                    15 22 I Love You / 'D' In Love - Cliff Richard 30 20 18 26 2090
                                                    20 23 A Thousand Stars - Billy Fury 19 16 20 1980
                                                    NEW 24 Wheels - The String-A-Longs 24 19 30 1310
                                                    NEW 25 Ja-Da - Johnny and The Hurricanes 26 17 1240
                                                    24 26 Piltdown Rides Again - The Piltdown Men 23 17 1060
                                                    19 27 Pepe - Russ Conway 25 23 720
                                                    18 28 Counting Teardrops - Emile Ford and The Checkmates 27 21 620
                                                    17 29 Many Tears Ago - Connie Francis 29 18 550
                                                    27 30 A Scottish Soldier - Andy Stewart 28 28 330
                                                    Ebony Eyes - The Everly Brothers 17
                                                    Stay - Maurice Williams and The Zodiacs 27 120
                                                    Sway - Bobby Rydell 29 60
                                                    The Ultimate Averaged Chart. The Definitive Chart Of The Fifties And Sixties.

                                                    Comment

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