Neotomic, though I'm not quite ready yet to get into the forum, I will try to save you some money (I hope you didn't bet against LiT, that we'll never find anything).
Anyway the Edison Electric liner notes are essentially everything one must (?) know about this group. What follows is basically the same story with a few details added.
Wyncote was a Cameo-Parkway Records subsidiary - a budget label. Budget labels were releasing the cheaper quality records they could, and that means that the recordings were made from unknown artists in one or two takes, the vinyl used was of the lowest quality, the pressings were noisy and, on top of all these, they used slightly altered covers and titles of the hits of the times, so the unsuspected buyers would get fooled that they were getting the band/artists they like. In each record they would be a couple of covers (or better a couple of song titles that the customer would recognize), and some other titles resembling the originals.
If you're interested on this, take a look here - a fine effort.
The Chimps were indeed Edison Electric, before recording anything under this moniker. They recorded these songs, using the "budget recipe" described above: a few remakes with the original covers (played as soundalikes ie the singer would use his Davy or Micky vocals), some with altered titles and on a few they were left free to do what they like. Two records were issued - Monkey Business and Monkeys A Go Go, both on 1967, although nowhere on the covers was a sign of "Chimps".
Monkey Business was released first and, as you can see on the "More Of The Monkeys" cover, the two Monkeys' covers (I'm A Believer and Last Train To Clarksville) are written at the top, to be viewed easily. Saturday's Child is transformed to "Sunday's Kid", Papa Jean's Blues is "Papa's Blue Jeans", Mary Mary became "Sally Sally", Hold On Girl is now "Sit Tight Girl" etc. Unlike many of the budget records musicians, these Chimps were actually playing, and although their two covers couldn't stand a chance, their own songs could pass the test.
W/SW-9199 - Monkey Business - Chimps (1967) I'm A Beliver/Last Train To Clarksville/Sunday's Kid/Papa's Blue Jeans/Sally Sally//Watch Out/Sit Tight Girl/Just A Little To Early/No Survivors/I Realize
Monkeys A Go Go has "A Little Bit Me A Little You" and "The Girl I Knew Somewhere" as the two Monkeys covers and then we have the fake titles: Theme From The Monkeys is now "The Chimps' Theme", Let's Dance On is now "Just Keep Dancing", Your Auntie Grizelda becomes "Your Uncle Grizzly" etc.
W/SW-9203 - Monkeys a-Go-Go - Chimps (1967) A Little Bit Me A Little You/The Girl I Knew Somewhere/The Chimps' Theme/Fifth Class Mail/Yes You May/Just Keep Dancing/Your Uncle Grizzly/The Week We Fell In Love/
Believe My Cry/When She Knocks At The Door
Unfortunately (?) these two records were never reissued, although I don't think they could add anything to any 60s collection. The only reason that someone would want to have them is just from curiosity.
There is a track from Monkeys A Go Go that can be found more easily though: Fifth Class Mail is in "A Hard Dose of Lyte Psych", one of the excellent Arf! Arf! compilations with obscure 60s music. This track is by far the most psychedelic song that can be found in these two albums, a further proof that Eric Lindgren and the top collectors he has with him, are way ahead.