Lonely Place

Happy Tiger Records HT-1005

Side A:
My Way
Goodbye Columbus
This Girls’ In Love With You
Bath House Brass
Big Daddy

Side B:
Lonely Place
Why Try to Change Me Now
Les Girls
Vampire Bat
Bye Bye Love

Leader: Dan Terry (Trumpet)
Trumpets: Bobby Bryant, Conte Candoli, Buddy Childers, Paul Hubinon, Carleton McBeath
Trombones: Dick Noel, Kenny Shroyer, Ernie Tack, Bill Tole
Saxes: Plas Johnson, Joe Lopes, Don Menza, Bill Perkins, Ira Schulman
Rhythm: Don Overberg (Guitar), Mike Levey (Guitar), Jimmy Gordon (Drums), Roger Kellaway (Piano-Organ-Calliope-Harpsichord), Stan Levey (Percussion)
The Dave Wilson Singers: Louis Alderbert, Monique Alderbert, Darlene Lawrence, John Stannard, Susan Tallman, Dave Wilson

Changes on “Big Daddy,” “Bathhouse Brass,” “Bye Bye Love,” and Funnin!”: George Auld (Sax), Carl Fontana (Trombone), Jimmy Gall (Drums), Dick Hurwitz (Trumpet), Mike Lang (Organ-Piano), Gary Le Febvre (Sax), George Roberts (Trombone), Ernie Watts (Sax)

Producer: Dan Terry
Recording Engineer: John Neal
Musical Arranger: Bill Byers (Billy Byers/Larry Wilcox for “Why Try to Change Me Now”)
Cover Photography: Don Peterson
Album Design: See/Hear!
Copying: Script House, Marion Sherrill

“The production of this album was probably the most exciting event in my career to date as an orchestra leader-producer. My appreciation is extended to all of the musicians who performed to 500% maximum of their special talents, and to the Dave Wilson Singers for their excellent voices. A special note of thanks to all of the soloists – Roger Kellaway for his superb keyboard mastery; the tenor wizardry of Don Menza; the juicy trombone solo of Carl Fontana; the excitable trumpet notations of Bobby Bryant; the wild Deasy guitar fills; the multi-talented many-horned Buddy Childers. A special note of appreciation of a rhythm section that a band leader often dreams about and hopes for, but seldom realizes. The notes, all placed with such delicate talent, are the devotion of Billy Byers, whom I consider one of the true musical geniuses of our era. And last but not least, my deep esteem to the true engineering ears of the master of the recording console, and my dear friend, John Neal. And particular regard to United-Western Recording Corporation for such great studios and the finest cooperation and help I’ve ever received in any recording production.” – Dan Terry