|track artist, song-label, format|
| 01 Carl
Smith, That's My Trademark-78 Rpm
02 Hank Williams, Just Waiting-Proper Records, CD
03 Porter Wagner, Let's Snuggle-Bear Family Records, CD
04 George Jones, White Lightning-Mercury, CD
05 Riptones, Mama's Boy-Bloodshot, CD
06 Smokey Buck Rodgers & His Texan's, Let My Wife Support Me-78 Rpm
07 Wayne Hancock, Milk Cow Blues
08 Bob Dylan, Milk Cow Blues
09 Bob Wills & His Texas Playboys, Milk Cow Blues-Kaleidoscope Records, 33 Lp
10 Lefty Frizzell, Mailman Bring Me No More Blues-Bear Family, 33 Lp
11 Hank Penny, I Want My Rib-Bloodshot, CD
12 Django Reinhart, Part III Finesse, Improvisations In Ellingtonia (thanks Fritz!)
13 Temi di Clayton, Ennio Morricone-DRG Movies, CD
14 Midnight Cowboy, John Barry-Mojo, CD
15 Never On A Sunday, Los Straitjackets
16 I Feel Like I'm Fixin' to Die Rag, Country Joe & the Fish-Vanguard Records, CD
17 Masters of War, Bob Dylan-33 Lp
18 Tom Lehrer, We Will All Go Together When We Go-Reprise, 33 Lp
19 Buddy Miller, 100 Million Bombs-Hightone Records, CD
20 Dallas Wayne, If That's Country-HMG/Hightone, CD
21 Merle Haggard, She Thinks I Still Care-Bear Family Records, CD
22 Johnny Maddox & The Rythmaires, Blue Night
23 Hank Penny, September Song-Bloodshot, CD
24 Rex Hobart, Let's Just Call It Love-Bloodshot, CD
25 Little Jimmy Dickens, I'm Fading Fast
26 Richard Buckner, I Know What I Knew
27 Whiskeytown, Bottom of The Glass - break
28 Jim & Jesse and the Virginia Boys, Diesel On My Tail-Koch Records, CD
29 Friends of Dean Martinez, She
30 Yardbirds, White Summer
31 Led Zeppelin, Stairway to Heaven (dedicated to Dirk)
|Notes:||The initial set was hard-core,
ending with a deep voiced George Jones tune "White Lightning".
"Mama's Boy" by the Riptones took listeners to a newer country
sound, then Smokey Buck Rodgers & His Texan's brought the set back to
circa 1954. Uncle Jeff just about fell out of the rocking chair when he
found that 78!
Back-to-back-to-back versions of "Milk Cow Blues" gave listeners fuel to feed the audio roadtrip. The contemporary 40's sound of Wayne Hancock's version was the hands down favorite in the studio.
Django Reinhart's tasty jazz lick provided a musical connection to western swing. Thanks to Fritz for verifying the artist of Improvisations In Ellingtonia.
Jeff's broken (like a flat tire) Italian while announcing the traditional Spaghetti Western had Loki rolling till the Midnight Cowboy theme began.
The anti-war theme continued from last week with "I'm Fixin' to Die Rag", Dylan's "Masters of War", and a piece by Tom Lehrer. Loki admitted to being slightly wound up during the last show, while Uncle Jeff disclaimed the fiasco.
At one point Loki referred to "Musical Archivists" as "Audio Wacko's". Immediate response by Uncle Jeff set the youngster straight.
This show was time travel, expanding the imaginary highway and giving listeners license to pretend they were on a road trip, at least in their own minds.
The post show get together hosted by "Agent Loki" included diverse conversation interrupted by subtle sips of Bombay Gin sprinkled with olives.