Debuting at the bottom was Vicki Lawrence's future #1 "The Night The Lights Went Out In Georgia, which was an extra this week. Also debuting at #99, but only peaking at #97, is Bunny Sigler's version of Bobby Lewis' chart-topping smash of 1961 "Tossin' And Turnin'".
At the bottom, and falling from 76, is Culture Club's top 10 "Church Of The Poison Mind." So, movin' on, we find a soul duo from Brooklyn named D-Train at #99 with "Something's On Your Mind." It fell from #87 after peaking at #79.
#100 was Ace Frehley's top 15 hit "New York Groove". The next song up is by Gene "Duke Of Earl" Chandler. Falling from 54 to 99 after peaking at 53 is "Get Down." I unfortunately cannot find the edited version which runs 3:35. So, enjoy the album version (all 8+ minutes).
"Don't You Want Me" by Jody Watley fell from #94, while Whitney Houston's former chart-topper "So Emotional" fell from 76 to 99. At #98 falling from #92 (after peaking at #77) is this week's #1 soul song. Here's Stevie Wonder and "You Will Know."
Falling from #88 after peaking at #66 is Narada Michael Walden, who would later become a writer/producer for many #1 songs (most notably by Whitney Houston). Here's his song called "I Shoulda Loved You."
Falling from #88 is Cyndi Lauper's top 30 "Money Changes Everything". So, at #99 after falling from #93 (and peaking at #79) is Kenny Rogers with a song he co-wrote with Richard Marx called "Crazy" (not the Patsy Cline classic). The song would hit the top of the country charts two weeks later.
The Bangles version of "Hazy Shade Of Winter" fell from #83, followed by Roger's "I Want To Be Your Man" which fell from #80. So, at #98 are Earth, Wind & Fire. They fell from #87 after peaking at #67 with "Thinking Of You."