Maker and songwriter Luther Dixon wrote many lasting pop strikes which were successes for a number of past due-’50s and early-’60s organizations like the Shirelles. He previously already penned effective songs for performers, like the Platters, Perry Como, as well as the Crests when he was employed by Florence Greenberg in the first ’60s to function for her little NJ label Scepter Information (originally called Tiara). Dixon was responsible for artist advancement (while Greenberg centered on promotion), you start with the youthful vocal group that went to senior high school with Greenberg’s child, the recently renamed Shirelles. The group experienced their first number 1 strike with Dixon’s pop set up of Carole Ruler and Gerry Goffin’s track “DO YOU WANT TO Like Me Tomorrow,” (originally released as “Tomorrow” in past due 1960). Dixon and Greenberg published the Shirelles following number one solitary, “Soldier Young man.” By 1963, Dixon acquired created many strikes for the Scepter label and was contacted by Capitol Information with the opportunity to begin his very own label. Dixon decided and founded Ludix Information. During his profession, Dixon penned and created many smash strikes, including “Sixteen Candles,” “I Don’t Wish to Cry,” “Spirit Serenade,” “Big Employer Guy,” “Mama Stated,” and “Guys,” a Shirelles tune protected in the Beatles debut Make sure you Please Me.