I noticed this regarding Daddy Rolling Stone in Brian Cady's notes:
Daddy Rolling Stone 2'49
(Otis Blackwell) MCA Music Publishing, A Division of MCA, Inc., ASCAP
Recorded April 12-14, 1965 at IBC Studios, London.
John: "This was one of our favorite stage songs. We played this on and off right up to the end. It grew into something far more powerful than this version."
A cover of the song originally released by Otis Blackwell in 1953. Blackwell left recording in 1955 to become a songwriter and wrote a few tunes you may have heard of like "Don't Be Cruel," "All Shook Up," "Return To Sender" and "Great Balls Of Fire." However, the version from which The Who got their arrangement was the 1963 cover version by Derek Martin. The Who's version appeared on the B-side of the European release of "Anyway, Anyhow, Anywhere" and was not released in the U.S. (in a stereo remix) until the Two's Missing LP in 1987. Often performed live in The Who's first few years and a live version recorded for the U.S. show Shindig is available on bootleg videotapes. This version features different backing vocals from the original version. A stereo studio version of the original version is available on The Who's box set 30 Years Of Maximum R&B.
I did a sync-up with the Two's Missing mix, and found that not only are the backing vocals different, the DE mix is missing the tambourine present on the Two's Missing mix. Here are the two for comparison:
Daddy Rolling Stone (Deluxe Edition/Two's Missing)
The DE is left, Two's Missing right.
It seemed highly unlikely that the differences in the Two's Missing mix would have been added live during the *stereo* mix, but not impossible. Plus, I wasn't sure what the original single matched, if anything.
Well, thanks to Brian, I got my hands on a copy of 45 mix, and the backing vocals and tambourine match those on the Two's Missing mix. Not only that, but the balances are a bit different and there's slightly more echo on the mono mix, indicating the mono couldn't have just been a fold-down of the stereo.
Daddy Rolling Stone (mono 45/Two's Missing)
The 45 mix is left, Two's Missing right.
That basically confirms that the overdubs were added to another 3-track (at least). Yet Fang only lists 3 versions on Talmy's tapes:
24. "Daddy Rolling Stone" [???] No backing vocals. Different vocal and guitar parts.
25. "Daddy Rolling Stone" [take 2] No backing vocals. Longer ending than released version.
26. "Daddy Rolling Stone" [take 2, mix final] This version has backing vocals and longer ending than released version(s).
"take 2, mix final" must be what's on the Deluxe Edition, yet neither of the other two versions have backing vocals, meaning there had/has to be another tape. It seems likely the master take was 4 generations down:
2) lead vocal and guitar added
3) backing vocals added (on vocal track)
4) tambourine added (on backing track)
No mono mix exists for comparison, but essentially the same thing is true for Leaving Here:
Leaving Here (Deluxe Edition/Who's Missing)
Deluxe Edition left, Who's Missing right. Again, it's unlikely the vocals would have been added live during a *stereo* mix. Fang only lists one version:
41. "Leaving Here"  Same as "Who's Missing" version.
Same backing and guitar, but not the same vocals...