33.45.78 All Vinyl Radio Show
with Steve Fruitman
June 5, 2017

click pic to go to Campstreams page
No Elvis Today
Hour One: Hear this show now
Hour Two: Hear this show now
Hour One

1.   The Byrds: Just A Season (Roger McGuinn) 1970
2.   Daniel Lanois: Silium’s Hill (Daniel Lanois) 1989 *
3.   The Doors: Been Down So Long (The Doors) 1971
4.   Creedence Clearwater Revival: Porterville (John Fogerty) 1968
5.   Sam Cooke: Sugar Dumpling (Sam Cooke) 1962
6.   Otis Redding: Can’t Turn You Loose (Otis Redding / ) 1967
7.   Paul Butterfield Blues Band: One More Heartache (Robinson / White / Moore / Rogers) 1967
8.   Keith Hampshire: Think (Bill Misener) 1973 *
9.   Carl Perkins: Honey Don’t (Carl Perkins) 1956
10. Kevin Head: Little Sadie (Trad) 1979 *
11. The Blues Magoos: Summer Is The Man (Ron Gilbert / Mike Esposito) 1967
12. Bob McBride: Curtain Call (Bob McBride)1978 *
13. Selina Martin: The Spirit of Radio (Lee / Lifeson / Peart) 2010 *
14. Mark Haines: The Blues Has Got The World By The Balls (Bruce Cockburn) 1984 *

CanCon = 43%

Hour Two

1.   The Beatles: No Reply (Lennon / McCartney) 1964
2.   Ellen McIlwaine: Cure My Blues (Browning Bryant) 1982 *
3.   King Biscuit Boy & Crowbar: Don’t Go No Further (Willie Dixon) 1970 *
4.   James Brown & His Famous Flames: Try Me (James Brown) 1958
5.   Blue Oyster Cult: Hot Rails To Hell (Joe Bouchard) 1975
6.   The Grateful Dead: Cumberland Blues (Garcia / Lesh / Hunter) 1970
7.   Joni Mitchell: Black Crow (Joni Mitchell) 1976 *
8.   Fred J Eaglesmith: Ninety-Nine Miles Per Hour (Fred Eaglesmith) 1987 *
9.   Alice Cooper: No Longer Umpire (Alice Cooper) 1969
10. Fleetwood Mac: Searching For Madge (John McVie) 1970
11. Jimi Hendrix Experience: I Don’t Live Today (Jimi Hendrix) 1967
12. Max Frost & The Troopers: Psychedelic Senate (Les Baxter) 1969

CanCon = 33%

Total CanCon = 38%

And Now for The Particulars:

Hour One

1.   The Byrds: Just A Season (Roger McGuinn)
Untitled: Columbia Records  G 30127
Los Angeles CA
Roger McGuinn: Lead guitar, vocals, moog
Clarence White: slide guitar
Skip Batton: bass
Gene Parsons: drums
Produced by Terry Melcher  1970
The studio LP was recorded at Columbia Studios, Hollywood CA by Terry Melcher (the other LP is live)

This was the most stable and longest lived of any configuration of The Byrds, lasting 3 years without personnel changes. The band still had not made up their minds regarding an album title when Terry Melcher, while filling out record company documentation for the album sessions, wrote the placeholder "(Untitled)" in a box specifying the album's title. A misunderstanding ensued and before anyone associated with the band had realized, Columbia Records had pressed up the album with that title, including the parentheses. It was the last real incarnation of the Byrds.

2.   Daniel Lanois: Silium’s Hill (Daniel Lanois)
Acadie: Opal / WB - 92 59691
Hamilton, ON
Daniel Lanois: vocal, guitar, keys
Pierre Marchand: keys
Produced by Daniel Lanois, 1989
Recorded by Malcolm Burn and Mark Howard, New Orleans LA
Additional Recording at Brian Enos Wilderness Studio, UK
Mixed by Malcolm Burn & Daniel Lanois w Mark Howard
Mastered by Greg Calbi at Sterling Sound, NYC

Always been a great lap steel player, tinkering with it, making different sounds. Thinking outside of the box. Just played the Great Hall in Toronto

3.   The Doors: Been Down So Long (The Doors)
L. A. Woman: Elektra Records EKS-25011
Los Angeles CA
Jim Morrison: vocals
Ray Manzarek: keys, bass pedals
Bobby Krieger: guitar
John Densmore: drums
Jerry Scheff: bass
Marc Benno: rhythm guitar
Produced by Bruce Botnick and The Doors 1971
Recorded at The Doors Workshop, LA

4.   Creedence Clearwater Revival: Porterville (John Fogerty)
Creedence Clearwater Revival: Fantasy Records 8382
San Francisco CA
Doug Clifford, bass
Stu Cook, drums
John Fogerty, guitar vocals
Tom Fogerty, guitar
Produced by Saul Zaentz – 1968

The band recorded this song while they were still using the name The Golliwogs and released it under that name in 1967 on Scorpio Records, a subsidiary of Fantasy. Later that year, Scorpio released it again when the band changed their name to Creedence Clearwater Revival, making it their first single under that moniker.

In 1968, the band was transferred to the main Fantasy Records label, which released the first Creedence Clearwater Revival album, including this song on the track list.

For John Fogerty, this marked a shift in his songwriting style. "Everything changed after that," he said. "I gave up trying to write sappy love songs about stuff I didn't know anything about, and I started inventing stories." The title is never mentioned in the lyrics. It likely refers to the city of Porterville, California

5.   Sam Cooke: Sugar Dumpling (Sam Cooke)
20 Greatest Hits: TeeVee International TA-1064
Clarksdale, MS
Sam Cooke: vocal
Produced by Al Schmitt  1962
Compilation produced 1976

Samuel Cook (January 22, 1931 Clarksdale Miss - d. Los Angeles CA December 11, 1964),
Shot to death at the Hacienda Motel

6.   Otis Redding: Can’t Turn You Loose (Otis Redding / )
Live In Europe: Atco Records SD 33-286
Dawson GA
Otis Redding: vocals
Booker T. Jones - organ, piano, keyboards
Al Jackson, Jr. – drums
Donald "Duck" Dunn - bass
Steve Cropper - guitar
Produced by Tom Dowd, 1967

It was Redding's first live album as well as the only live album released during his lifetime, issued exactly five months before his death on December 10, 1967. The album was recorded during the Stax/Volt tour of Europe and Redding is backed by Booker T. & the MG's. Recorded at the Olympia Theatre, Paris; March 21, 1967.

7.   Paul Butterfield Blues Band: One More Heartache (Robinson / White / Moore / Rogers)
The Resurrection of Pigboy Crabshaw: Elektra EKS 74015
Chicago, IL
Paul Butterfield: Harmonica, vocal
Elvin Bishop: guitar
Mark Naftalin: keys
Bugsy Maugh: bass
Gene Dinwiddie: tenor sax
Dave Sanborne: alto sax
Keith Johnson: trumpet
Produced by John Court December 1967

Paul Vaughn Butterfield (b. Chicago December 17, 1942 – d. North Hollywood CA May 4, 1987)

While still recording and performing, Butterfield died in 1987 at age 44 of a heroin overdose.
In 2006, he was inducted into the Blues Hall of Fame. Butterfield and the early members of the Paul Butterfield Blues Band were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2015.

8.   Keith Hampshire: Think (Bill Misener)
The First Cut: A&M Records SP-9006
Toronto ON
Keith Hampshire: vocal
Jim Morgan: bass
Brian Russell: guitar
Bill Misener: guitars
Gordon Fleming: keys
Barry McMullen: piano
David Brown: drums
Dick Smith: congas
Jack zaza: winds
Laurie Bower, Russ Little: trombone
Bob Livingston: bass trombone
Produced by Bill Misener, 1973
Recorded by George Semkiw at RCA Studios, Toronto

b.  23 November 1945 (age 71) Dulwich, London, England

Between July 1966 and mid-August 1967, he was a DJ for the offshore pirate radio station Radio Caroline South. His show was called "Keefer's Commotions", and later "Keefer's Uprising".

In 1983, Hampshire released a song (as 'Bat Boys') entitled "OK Blue Jays", which became an anthem for the Toronto Blue Jays Major League Baseball team.

Bill Misener: was an original member of Toronto band The Paupers as Bill Marion. B. Hamilton ON – d. June 26, 2014. His voice can be heard backing up Gordon Lightfoot, Alice Cooper, Ann Murray, Keith Hampshire, Christopher Plummer, Roger Whittaker and a host of others.

9.   Carl Perkins: Honey Don’t (Carl Perkins)
Beatle Originals: Rhino Records RNLP 70071
Nashville TN
Carl Perkins – lead guitar and vocals
Jay Perkins – acoustic guitar and backing vocals
Clayton Perkins – standup bass
W. S. Holland – drums
Produced by Sam Phillips 1956

Carl Lee Perkins b. April 9, 1932 Tiptonville, Tenn
d. January 19, 1998 (aged 65) Jackson, Tenn

Originally released on January 1, 1956 as the B-side of the "Blue Suede Shoes". Obviously a major influence on The Beatles as they recorded several Carl Perkins tunes: Matchbox, Everybody’s Tryin’ To Be My Baby, in fact, they recorded 11 different Perkins songs from their earliest beginnings.

10. Kevin Head: Little Sadie (Trad)
No Frills: Shellout Records 50-101
Kingston ON / Ketch Harbour NS
Kevin Head: guitar, vocals
Bruce Chapman: piano
Jinx ONeil: bass
Ron Doug Parks, drums
Ken Pearson: organ
Scott MacMillan, Dave MacIssac, Wade Brown: guitar
Kate McGarrigle: banjo, accordion
Louis Benoit: mandolin
Gordon Stobbe: fiddle
Chaim Tannenbaum: harmonica
Dick Snook: sax
Produced by Kevin Head 1974
Recorded by Al Feeny and Lindsay Kidd at Audio Atlantic Studios, Halifax
Mixed by Kevin Head & Ken Pearson
mailto: kevin@kevinhead.ca

"Little Sadie" is a 20th-century American folk ballad in D Dorian mode. It is also known variously as "Bad Lee Brown", "Cocaine Blues", "Transfusion Blues", "East St. Louis Blues", "Late One Night", "Penitentiary Blues" and other titles. It tells the story of a man who is apprehended after shooting his wife/girlfriend. He is then sentenced by a judge.

11. The Blues Magoos: Summer Is The Man (Ron Gilbert / Mike Esposito)
Electric Comic Book: Mercury Records - 5301
New York City
Ralph Scala - keyboards, vocals
Emil Peppy Theilhelm guitar, vocals
Ron Gilbert bass, vocals
Mike Esposito guitar
Geoff Daking drums, percussion
Produced by Bob Wyld, Art Polhemus  - April 1967

12. Bob McBride: Curtain Call (Bob McBride)
Bob McBride: London Records – CM 501
Toronto ON
Bob McBride: vocal, guitar
Others not listed
Produced by Chris Skene & Rick Capreol – 1978

Robert Bruce "Bob" McBride (17 November 1946 – 20 Februarry 1998, Toronto)

The Toronto-born McBride attended North Toronto Collegiate Institute and joined Lighthouse in 1970, replacing original singer Pinky Dauvin.[3] His voice contributed to successful Lighthouse songs such as "Hats Off to the Stranger", "1849" and "One Fine Morning". He also won a 1973 Juno Award in the Outstanding Male Performance category and was nominated for a 1974 Juno in the Best Male Vocalist category.

In late 1996, he fended off a pair of intruders in his parents' home.
Beaten by the assailants, he sustained serious head injuries, and died
from his injuries at the age of 51

13. Selina Martin: The Spirit of Radio (Lee / Lifeson / Peart)
Disaster Fantasies: SELMALP0008
Ottawa Valley / Toronto ON
Selina Martin: vocals, guiars, bass, musical saw, wine glasses, organ
Chris Stringer: guitars, bass, synth, Wurlitzer, mini-moog, percussion
Annelise Noronha: guitars, accordion
Doug Friesen: bass, trombone
Josh Van Tassel: drums
Jack Breakfast: piano
Laura Barrett: kalimba
Produced by Chris Stringer - 2010
Recorded by Chris Stringer at The Lincoln County Social Club, Toronto
Mastered by Joao Carvalho at Joao Carlvalho Mastering, Toronto

14. Mark Haines & The Zippers: The Blues Has Got The World By The Balls (Bruce Cockburn)
Radio Jungle: Stony Plain Records SPL 1082
Kingston ON / Souris PEI
Mark Haines: fiddle, guitar
Thomas Nelson: bass
Doug Jang: drums
John Theodore: keys
Produced by Mark Haines & Jemas McConnell 1984
Recorded by Robin Brouwers, Kevin Markland, Garth Richardson at Phase One Studios, Toronto

Played in Spriggs and Bringle (with Colleen Petersen) in Kingston, Ont, in the early 1970s
Late 70s, played in bluegrass band Black Creek with Steve Goldberger. Formed Mark Haines & The Zippers in the early 80s Haines & Leighton late 80s to early 2000s

Cockburn’s version on Night Vision LP is a solo blues in the version of Mississippi John Hurt, one of Cockburn’s favourite bluesmen. He also plays the mouth trombone on it.

Hour Two

1.   The Beatles: No Reply (Lennon / McCartney) 1965
Beatles ’65: Capitol Records ?– T 2228
Liverpool UK
John Lennon: double-tracked lead vocal, acoustic guitar, handclaps
Paul McCartney: harmony vocal, bass guitar, handclaps
George Harrison: acoustic guitar, electric guitar,[18] handclaps
Ringo Starr: drums, handclaps
George Martin: piano
Produced by George Martin, 1964
Recorded by Norman Smith at EMI Studio 2, Abby Road, London

The Beatles recorded the track in London soon after returning from their first full tour of the United States. The lyrics typify Lennon's more introspective and mature songwriting

2.   Ellen McIlwaine: Cure My Blues (Browning Bryant)
Everybody Needs It: Blind Pig Records PHE 6017
Calgary AB
Ellen Mcllwayne: guitar, piano, vocals
Jack Bruce: bass, bg vocals
Howard Levy: keys
Paul Wertico: drums
Larry McCabe: trombone
Kim Cusack: clarinet
Produced by Ellen Mcllwayne 1982
Recorded by Mike Rasfeld at Acme Studios Chicgo
Mastered by Bob Ludwig at Masterdisc, NYC

Ellen McIlwaine (born October 1, 1945 in Nashville, Tennessee)

John Baxter Browning Bryant (born January 24, 1957) is an American singer-songwriter, whose greatest commercial popularity was before and during his early teens. In 1974, Bryant's last commercial album was released. New Orleans hit-maker Allen Toussaint produced the album and wrote most of its songs. It featured backing by members of the R&B group The Meters. Though he was 15 and then 16 years old when the album was recorded, his mellifluous vocals are remarkably mature. His three self-penned songs also belie his age, with one, "Cure My Blues", being covered by blues singer Ellen McIlwaine. (Allmusic calls her version "majestic.")

3.   King Biscuit Boy & Crowbar: Don’t Go No Further (Willie Dixon)
Official Music: Daffodil Records - DS-1,000.001
Hamilton, ON
Richard Newell: harmonica, vocal
Larry Atamanuik: drums
John Gibard: slide guitar
Roly Greenway: bass
Kelly J: piano
Rheal Lanthier: lead guitar
John R: percussion
Produced by Frank Davies for Love Productions - 1970

Richard Alfred Newell (March 9, 1944 January 5, 2003)

The song was first covered by Muddy Waters in 1956. It was also covered by The Doors, B.B. King, John Hammond Jr.

4.   James Brown & His Famous Flames: Try Me (James Brown)
Pleae Please Please: King / Regency Records 909
Barnwell, SC
James Brown - lead vocal
Johnny Terry - background vocals
Bill Hollings - background vocals
J.W. Archer - background vocals
Louis Madison - background vocals
George Dorsey - alto saxophone
Clifford Scott - tenor saxophone
Ernie Hayes - piano
Kenny Burrell - guitar
Carl Pruitt - bass
David "Panama" Francis - drums
Song Produced by Andy Gibson, 1958
Song recorded September 18, 1958, Beltone Studios,
Album Produced by Ralph Bass, 1959
Album recorded in New York City, February 24, 1956-September 18, 1958

b. May 3, 1933, Barnwell, South Carolina - d. December 25, 2006, Atlanta, Georgia

This was a #1 R&B hit and charted #48 Pop - the group's first appearance on the Billboard Hot 100. It was Brown and the Flames' second charting single, ending a two-year dry spell after the success of "Please, Please, Please".

5.   Blue Oyster Cult: Hot Rails To Hell (Joe Bouchard)
On Your Feet Or On Your Knees: Columbia Records PG 33371
Long Island Ny
Albert Bouchard: drums
Joe Bouchard: bass
Allan Lanier: keys
Eric Bloom: vocals, guitar, syknth
Donald Roeser: lead guitar
Produced by Murray Krugman & Sandy Pearlman 1975
Mixed by Jack Douglas
Released on February 27, 1975
Recorded by Tom Scott, Kurt Kuntzel, Aaron Baron, Tim Geelan, Pete Weiss, Jerry Smith at various locations incl. P.N.E. Coliseum in Vancouver.

6.   The Grateful Dead: Cumberland Blues (Garcia / Lesh / Hunter)
Workingmans Dead: Warner Brothers 1869
San Francisco CA
Jerry Garcia: banjo, vocals
Bob Weir: guitar, vocals
Pigpen (Ron McKernan): harmonica, vocals
Phil Lesh: bass, vocals
Bill Kreutzmann: drums, percussion
Mickey Hart: drums, percussion
Produced by Bob Matthews, Betty Cantor, Grateful Dead - 1970
Recorded by Alembic at Pacific High Recording Studio, San Francisco

For the band’s fourth LP, they decided to go back to their roots, bringing country, bluegrass and blues into the mix with a more acoustic sound.

Songs such as "Uncle John's Band", "High Time", and "Cumberland Blues" were brought to life with soaring harmonies and layered vocal textures that had not previously been a part of the band's sound. According to the 1992 Dead oral history, Aces Back to Back, in the summer of 1968, Stephen Stills vacationed at Mickey Hart's ranch in Novato. "Stills lived with me for three months around the time of CSN's first record", recalls Hart, "and he and David Crosby really turned Jerry and Bobby onto the voice as the holy instrument. You know, 'Hey, is this what a voice can do?' That turned us away from pure improvisation and more toward songs."

Garcia commented that much of the sound of the album comes both from his pairing with Hunter, as well as the band's friendship with Crosby, Stills and Nash: "Hearing those guys sing and how nice they sounded together, we thought, 'We can try that. Let's work on it a little'."

Readers of Rolling Stone voted Workingman's Dead the best album of 1970, followed by Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young's Déjà Vu and Van Morrison's Moondance,

7.   Joni Mitchell: Black Crow (Joni Mitchell) 1976 *
Hejira: Asylum Records 7ES 1087
Los Angeles, Vancouver
Joni Mitchell: rhythm guitar, vocals
Jaco Pastorius: bass
Larry Carlton: acoustic guitar
Produced by Joni Mitchell 1976
Recorded by Henry Lewy & Steve Katz at A&M Studios, Hollywood CA
Mastered by Bernie Grundman

About the difficulty of getting off of Vancouver Island to get to gigs

8.   Fred J Eaglesmith: Ninety-Nine Miles Per Hour (Fred Eaglesmith)
Indiana Road: Sweetwater Records - FSE 003
Port Dover ON
Fred J Eaglesmith: guitar, banjo, vocals
David Essig: guitar, electric guitar, mandolin, piano, bg vocals
Ralph Schipper: bass, vocals
Willie P Bennett: Harmonica, vocals
Bob Doidge: electric bass
Rick Gratton: drums
Produced by David Essig 1987
Recorded by Bob Doidge at Grant Avenue Studios, Hamilton ON

9.   Alice Cooper: No Longer Umpire (Alice Cooper)
Pretties For You: Straight Records STS 1051
Detroit MI
Alice Cooper: vocals
Neal Smith: drums
Dennis Dunaway: bass
Glen Buxton: lead guitar
Mike Bruce: rhythm, keys
Produced by Ian Underwood and Herb Cohen 1969
Recorded by Dick Kunc

10. Fleetwood Mac: Searching For Madge (John McVie) 1970
Then Play On: Reprise - RS 6368
London UK
Peter Green - guitar
Danny Kirwan guitar
Mick Fleetwood drums
John McVie - bass
Produced by Fleetwood Mac 1969
Recorded by: Martin Birch 19 September 1969

Who’s Madge? Mick Fleetwood, she was a fan who came to all of their early shows and once hitchiked 200 miles to see one of their gigs. Definitely not the lady from the Palmolive Liquid commercials.

11. Jimi Hendrix Experience: I Don’t Live Today (Jimi Hendrix)
Are You Experienced: Reprise Records 6261
Seattle WA / London UK
Jimi Hendrix: guitar, vocals
Mitch Mitchell: drums
Noel Redding: bass
Produced by Chas Chandler - 1967
Recorded October 23, 1966 April 4, 1967, at De Lane Lea, CBS, and Olympic Studios in London

In honor of his Cherokee heritage, Hendrix dedicated the song to the American First Nations and other minority groups.

12. The Senators: Psychedelic Senate (Les Baxter)
Original Soundtrack: Wild In The Streets: Capitol Records of Canada SKAO 6284
Les Baxter Orchestra
Produced by Mike Curb, 1968

Wild in the Streets is a 1968 film featuring Christopher Jones, Hal Holbrook, and Shelley Winters. It was produced by American International Pictures and based on a short story by writer Robert Thom. The movie, described as both "ludicrous" and "cautionary," was nominated for an Academy Award (for best film editing) and became a cult classic of the 1960s counterculture.

Leslie Thompson "Les" Baxter (March 14, 1922 – January 15, 1996) American composer. Became a staff arranger at Capitol Records in the early 1950s and worked with Nat King Cole and Frank Sinatra. Put out dozens of albums he arranged and recorded with the orchestra.

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