Jet Records (the subject of a forthcoming elobf career overview) made their debut in October 1974 with the release of "No Honestly" (#JET747), a #7 hit for Lynsey de Paul. Their marketing and distribution was carried out by Polydor (and briefly Island Records - including Roy Wood's hit single "Oh What A Shame" #JET754; #13). Success was sparse with a total of 29 singles released under the Polydor umbrella with only four hitting the Top 40 including ELO's "Evil Woman" (#JET764; #10) and "Strange Magic" (#JET779; #38). On the album front, the situation was worse with none of eleven (11) Jet/Polydor albums charting including, amazingly, ELO's "Face The Music" (#JETLP11) and Roy Wood's "Mustard" (#JETLP12). It was at this time that Jet sought another distributor in United Artists (as was the case in America) and it's likely that the rapid pulling of "Olé ELO" was down to that transition if not some licensing difficulties with Harvest over the inclusion of "10538 Overture", "Kuiama" and "Roll Over Beethoven".
It's also interesting to note that ELO's next album, the platinum certified "A New World Record" (#UAG30017; #6) was also numbered as JETLP20 (in brackets). Jet and United Artists went on to reissue "On The Third Day" (#UAG30091), "Eldorado" (#UAG30092) and "Face The Music" (#UAG30034) albums but not "Olé ELO" which remains officially unreleased in the UK to this day.