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From 1955 to 1961, Laboe staged dances at El Monte Legion Stadium.Since 1960 he has worked at KRLA, KDAY, KPPC, XEPRS, KRLA, KRTH, KFI and KCMG/KHHT.

Lee worked at WPOP-Hartford from 1966 to 1968, followed by stops in San Diego and San Antonio before returning to San Diego. He first worked as Lee Simms, then later with the nom de plume Matthew “Doc” Frail.

He jocked at KCBQ-San Diego before arriving in the L. His first night on KRLA was the day of the 1971 San Fernando earthquake.

The real Simms threatened a lawsuit but Waits later explained that he used the name as a tribute and had no idea Simms was still in radio. He deserved to be in whatever Halls of Fame the radio industry concocts. The Gaye family charges Thicke and Williams illegally copied protected elements of Got to Give It Up when the duo wrote their number one song.

Robert Wiesbuch, former president of Drew University, has written a book titled Hitbound chronicling the careers of Simms, Joey Reynolds, Woody Roberts and other radio personalities. He was a true original and a shining example of how radio could be great. Since the recording wasn’t deposited with the Copyright Office in the 1970s, the dispute is whether Gaye’s copyrights were limited to elements presented in the sheet music composition.

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.

The local management and others at KIIS should have been at the luncheon – at least that is what I believe.

There was a time in Los Angeles when radio people bonded and became friends and were supportive of one another.

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.

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.

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