In new papers, the Gaye family asserts the judge is misreading copyright law to the extent that it could have “drastic and devastating consequences for intellectual property” and “allow infringers to steal classic portions of the songs by Marvin Gaye, the Beatles, the Rolling Stones, Elvis Presley, and every other iconic artist whose works were created before 1978.” Born Arthur Egnoian in 1925 in Salt Lake City, he began his career at age 13 by assembling a ham radio and playing records for his local neighborhood.
In 1943 he landed a one-hour late-night show at KSAN-San Francisco and changed his name to Laboe after the station’s secretary.
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For ten years, Laboe broadcast from Scrivener’s Drive-In at Sunset and Cahuenga.
Because so many fans requested oldies, Laboe coined the term “Oldies But Goodies” and launched Original Sound Records, which has released 15 Oldies But Goodies compilation albums.
Laboe’s favorite song: Since I Don't Have You by the Skyliners. KFI and nationally syndicated weekend host of Red Eye Radio) is bringing his unique brand of Talk Radio to KXNT FM/AM-Las Vegas all next week from 6-9 p.m. I haven’t been in touch with Lee Simms since I worked with him in the 70s but I always admired his exceptional creativity and wit. He and his lady took me out to eat in Honolulu on my first trip there in 1977 and I first met him when he was considering a gig at TEN-Q.
(LARadio Rewind is meticulously prepared by Steve Thompson). I’m so sorry to hear it and my heart goes out to his family and friends.” – Shadoe Stevens Lee Simms was at KCBQ when I arrived at KGB in San Diego. One night, I was fascinated by a rather lengthy story he was sharing about a James Taylor song he was about to play. “At the Pacific Pioneer Broadcasters luncheon last week that honored Rick Dees, there were about 300 attendees.
In 1997, Lee was contacted by Steve Rivers Simms, by his own recollection, worked at 35 stations in 22 markets and was fired 25 times because he “never accepted an insult from anyone.” While at WPOP in 1966-67, Simms would often break format and go on lengthy tirades to complain about long hair, sloppily-dressed teenagers, rude people and other annoyances.
He told an interviewer from the Hartford Courant, “I don’t like anything, including Hartford.”Simms was outraged in 1986 upon the release of an Indie film, Down by Law. District John Kronstadt abruptly changed his mind on a key issue and then denied an attempt to delay the trial for an appeal.Tom Waits played one of three men who were arrested and imprisoned and then plotted an escape. With just two weeks to go before a scheduled trial over whether Robin Thicke’s Blurred Lines is a copyright infringement of Marvin Gaye’s Got to Give It Up, the dispute has gone nuclear in the past 24 hours. On Wednesday, the judge said he made an error with his initial ruling, that the recording of Gaye’s legendary song was completely inadmissible at trial.Waits' character, Zack, was a New Orleans disc jockey known as Lee “Baby” Simms. The trial pits Robin Thicke and Pharell Williams against the children of the late Motown legend.Just as Cumulus, owners of KABC, signed Mark Levin to a 5-year extension, KABC announces they are dropping Levin from their lineup. “This move consolidates and strengthens our live and local lineup,” according to a station spokesperson. It seems that James had been in a mental institution and met a woman there who became a close friend and inspiration. The speakers that honored Rick were terrific and spoke of his tremendous talent and huge impact on Los Angeles Radio and also station KIIS.KRLA (AM 870 / The Answer), picked up Levin and will broadcast his show in afternoon drive. “Our station now has well known, compelling Southern California personalities from 5 a.m. and a bona fide Hollywood personality in Miller for late nights. If I recall correctly, Lee went on to share that the magnetic woman died and many other details about their friendship. Sometime later, I was talking with Lee on the phone and asked him how he collected all these great stories and mentioned the James Taylor piece in particular. However, it was interesting and a sign of the times that other than Mark Wallengren who is a member of PPB, there was no one there from Clear Channel.He worked in radio in Palm Springs and Reno and was briefly at KRKD.