I could not find it either. If you can get by with fake chord sheet music and singing the melody - if you can find the lyrics - try this and see how it sounds. This generic format
works on just about anything.
- Fake the chord progression. Put it in a key you all like, i.e. any key your vocalist likes will be fine.
- Write the lyrics in verse format. Two, perhaps three, 4 line verses and one 4 line chorus. If you cannot find the lyrics, listen for the head - the repeated melodic phrase and treat that the same way the following speaks of using lyrics. The following is geared to be used with lyric words - makes it so much easier.
- Start with the tonic chord for whatever key you want.
- Near the end of the first line of the verse insert (change to) the IV chord.
- Continue with the IV chord into the second line and then near the end of the 2nd line of the verse insert the V7 chord and then quickly end the 2nd line by resolving to the tonic I chord.
- Repeat the same progression in the 3rd and 4th line of the verse. That gives you; two V-I cadences in a four line verse; which normally works well.
- Chord movement - The song is at rest with the I chord, the IV chord brought in some tension (that is a good thing) the V7 chord brings everything to a climax and then returning to the I tonic brings us back to rest. Normally the first two lines in a verse open a thought and the second two lines react to that thought by contrasting or duplicating what happened in the first two lines.
- Use this same format for all verses and chorus.
- Move the chord change a little one way or another to match up with the lyric words. Your ear will tell you.
- The intro can be your I-IV-V which leads into the starting I nicely.
- Tag the last line of the chorus to end.
- A generic format for the song; Intro, two verses, chorus, lead break, verse three, repeat the chorus and tag the last line.
That will give you the classic I-IV-V7-I movement
that has been used in a zillion songs. May not harmonize each measure exactly, however that I-IV-V7-I progression sooner or later will harmonize anything written in the I tonic scale. Let your ear help with harmonizing by moving the chords around a little one way or the other. For harmony to happen the melody line and the chord line should share some of the same notes. This sharing of notes produces harmony. The I-IV-V7 chords have every note in the tonic scale so those three structure chords are all you need, the other ii, iii & vi minor chords add color and flavor. Think of the I-IV-V7 as structure (movement) chords and the minor chords as flavor or passing chords. If you need some color insert one of them; did it help, if not try another one. I doubt you needing the vii diminished chord at all.
That will get you a first draft. Flesh it out from there.