Human beinz turn on your love light

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RG: WABX and WKNR-FM were both doing the same thing in Detroit. WXYZ-FM became WRIF and did it later. We learned that the format appealed to the college kids and targeted our programming to what they thought was hip. We were making our own rules as we went along. In the late sixties it was sex, drugs and rock and roll. I created a bunch of characters that fit in with that scene: The McDonald Drop-outs, Roger Goodtime, Little Bo Peep and Kilo the Dog were some of them. A lot of the language on underground radio included code words connected with dope and partying. The kids understood what we were talking about, but went right over the parents’ heads. And there was a lot of direct interaction with the audience on the phone.

Scott, is the March 20, 1972 music guide the last one issued, or just the last one this collection contains? If it’s the the last one produced, that would mean they quit doing them a full month before Keener signed off on April 25th?

In 1966, the song (titled as "Love Lights," and incorrectly credited to the Sonics ' bandleader Gerry Roslie) was recorded by the Rascals , appearing as part of a medley with the Motown tune " Mickey's Monkey " on the album Collections . In 1967, the song was released as a single by Jerry Lee Lewis and included on his album Soul My Way (Smash SRS 67097). Lewis's recording was re-released in 1972 as a follow up to his hit recording of " Chantilly Lace " and appeared briefly in the lower reaches of the Billboard Hot 100 . It was also included on the 1972 album The 'Killer' Rocks On . In 1968, The Human Beinz released their version on Capitol Records that became a number one chart hit in Japan. [8] Also in 1968, Bill Black 's Combo recorded the song and was included in the album by the same name. It peaked at number 82 on the pop charts both in the US Billboard Hot 100 and Canadian RPM charts, making it the group's last pop chart entry. Tom Jones performed it on the April 18, 1969 episode of the This Is Tom Jones television series. Before joining Grand Funk Railroad , Mark Farner and Don Brewer covered this song as "Love Lights" and is included on Monumental Funk . In 1972, Edgar Winter's White Trash recorded the song for the live album Roadwork . Also in 1972, the song was recorded by Bob Seger on the album Smokin' .'s . Country Music legend Conway Twitty recorded the song on his 1980 album Heart and Soul . More recently, a version of the song performed by the Blues Brothers appeared in the 1998 film Blues Brothers 2000 . John Boutté adapted the song with different lyrics as "Treme Song" and appears on his 2003 album Jambalaya . It was later used as the theme song for Treme , a 2010–2013 HBO television drama series. It has been a regular feature of guitar soloist Jeff Beck 's touring set-list since at least 2015, usually under the title "Lonnie On The Move", in deference to Lonnie Mack's aforementioned 1964 instrumental adaptation. [9]

(*) Louis Armstrong’s “What a wonderful world” and “Cabaret” were released in October 1967 and two sides of the same single. In the subsequent months both tracks received airplay, resulting in a chart entry for “What a wonderful world” on February 7th 1968. A week later “Cabaret” also entered the charts.

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