SAM THE SHAM & THE PHAROAHS - 1965 - Wooly Bully

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2016-02-28 141 Dailymotion

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Domingo Sam Zamudio (born 6 March 1937, Dallas, Texas), better known by his stage name Sam the Sham is a retired American rock and roll singer. \r
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Sam the Sham was known for his camp robe and turban and hauling his equipment in a 1952 Packard hearse with maroon velvet curtains. As the front man for The Pharaohs, he sang on several Top 40 hits in the mid-1960s, notably Wooly Bully and Lil Red Riding Hood.\r
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After paying to record and press records to sell at gigs, Sam the Sham and the Pharaohs wound up with the Pen label in Memphis. There, they recorded their first and biggest hit, Wooly Bully, a song about Sams cat. Wooly Bully ended up selling 3 million copies and reaching No. 2 on the Billboard charts on 5 June 1965 at a time when American pop music charts were dominated by the British Invasion. It was awarded a gold disc.\r
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Although Wooly Bully never reached #1, it lingered on the Billboard Hot 100 for 18 weeks, the most weeks for any single within the calendar year 1965, 14 of which were in the Top 40. It became the first Billboard Number One Record of the Year not to have topped a weekly Hot 100 and remained the only one for 35 years until Faith Hills Breathe and Lifehouses Hanging by a Moment in 2000 and 2001, respectively.\r
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The Pharaohs next releases -- Ju Ju Hand (#26 US) (#31 Can.) and Ring Dang Doo- were minor successes. In late 1965, 11 months after Wooly Bully, David A. Martin, Jerry Patterson, Ray Stinnett, and Butch Gibson left over a financial dispute. Sams manager, Leonard Stogel, discovered Tony Gee & The Gypsys at the Metropole Cafe in Times Square, New York City. The band were Tony Butch Gerace (bass guitar and vocals) Frankie Carabetta (keyboards, saxophone and vocals) Billy Bennett (drums and percussion) and Andy Kuha (guitar and vocals). This new set of Pharaohs recorded Lil Red Riding Hood. On the Hot 100, Lil Red Riding Hood began its two-week peak at #2 the week of August 6, 1966, just as another fairy tale title, The Pied Piper by Crispian St. Peters, was ending its three-week peak at #4. The track did even better by Cash Box Magazines reckoning, reaching #1 the same week. It sold over one million copies, and was awarded a gold disc. It also reached #2 on the Canadian RPM Magazine charts August 22, 1966.\r
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A series of mostly novelty tunes followed, all on the MGM label, keeping the group on the charts into 1967. Titles included The Hair On My Chinny Chin Chin (US #22, Canadian #13), How Do You Catch A Girl (US #27, Canadian #12), I Couldnt Spell !!*@!, and the rather confusing lyrics of Oh Thats Good, No Thats Bad (US #54).