HAVE you noticed that Bill Clinton's official theme song is not the Star Spangled Banner? It's Don't Stop Thinking About Tomorrow by Fleetwood Mac (''Yesterday's gone, yesterday's gone, ooh, don't you look back''). Big names in Hongkong should adopt the same idea, suggests Harry Vincente, a pundit who writes in HK Tatler. He reckons My Way would be a good one for Governor Chris Patten. ''He would deliver the line 'There were times, I'm sure you knew, when I bit off more than I could chew' with particular feeling,'' said Harry. His other ideas: Allen Lee: We Can Work It Out. Elsie Tu: I'm Still Standing. Cristal Li: Here, There and Everywhere. Gordon Wu: King of the Road and Bridge Over Troubled Waters . ''The whole of Hongkong is a medley of hits,'' said Harry. ''But one defiant refrain fills the air: I Will Survive, a duet sung with a lot of feeling by Mr and Mrs Hongkong.'' Incidentally, did you read yesterday that an FBI agent in Texas suggested playing Achy Breaky Heart continuously to upset whacko Waco cult leader David Koresh? It's not a bad idea, but perhaps the Americans could fly some Hongkong karaoke enthusiasts to Texas for even faster results? It ain't me babe PLAYMATES is going to try and regain its profit growth with some hot new toys including Baby Burpy, we learned from studying its new 1993 catalogue yesterday. Baby Burpy is a new doll which drinks heavily, gets noticeably fatter, and then gives a loud belch when hugged. Research by Playmates has shown that this is what females want. Funny. Mrs Lai See never seems to appreciate this kind of behaviour. Inner sea TALKING of Aussie pronunciation, Les Charlton of Rothglen recalled sharing a classroom with a boy from Down Under. The geography mistress asked: ''Where does the Rhine go?'' He replied: ''Dine the drine.'' Chamber plot DAVID Li, boss of the Bank of East Asia, was named Poet Laureate of Legco yesterday after regaling the chamber with the following poem. We thought you should suffer too: 'Twas the day of the Budget, When all through Legco, Councillors were wondering, about Hongkong's dough. The people were glued to RTHK wond'ring how much they'd be asked to pay. The thought of more taxes filled them with dread, while spectres of inflation danced in their head, When outside the Legco there arose such a clatter, I sprang from my chair to see what was the matter. When, what to my wond'ring eyes should appear, but a generous FS spreading false cheer. And I heard him exclaim as he sailed out of sight, Happy Deficits to all, thanks to spending's new heights. Eire head ELAINE Howlett of London International Trading Co, the rubber kings, needed to get her Irish passport renewed. Someone in the Irish embassy in Beijing had handled it for her last time, so she phoned them in Beijing and asked for him by name. Reception: No. He gone to China. Elaine: When will he be back? Reception: He live there now. We are sorely tempted to add a punchline about the receptionist being infected by the zany Irishness around her, but Elaine is a dangerous woman when crossed, so we shan't. Matter of fact CORPORATE lawyer and AmCham notable Don Meyer was amazed to read the Shanghai Liberation Daily's claim yesterday that the Governor's pro-democracy thrust in Hongkong was ''like a prostitute who has been offering her body for money for a lifetime, but who now wants to call it a day and suddenly advise others to be chaste and treasure their virginity''. Don said: ''They seem to be saying that what went before was bad, and the new development is a good thing. I fully agree with them.'' Another thing. At least once a week over the past six months, we have heard businessmen in Hongkong say: ''The British never gave Hongkong full democracy in the past 100/150 years, so why should they do it now?'' The same argument is used by Liberation Daily. People who say this are showing their ignorance. The first time Britain implemented a full one-man, one-vote system was in 1948. The first British suggestion that Hongkong should have the same was in the 1950s. Seek the truth from the facts, as Deng Xiaoping said.