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He describes former Jefferson County District Attorney Scott Storey as "so damn scared that he was shaking" as he apologizes to Whitus's team for mischaracterizing the Platte Canyon operation, in which one hostage and the gunman died, as a "bad shoot. Still, a little more reflection about the toll that SWAT operations take on a person, even a person like Whitus, would have been welcome.

There are passing references in Bullet Riddled to heavy drinking, depression, a divorce and traumatic memories, but to delve into that kind of stuff in any kind of thoughtful way would, I suppose, risk being called a pussy. Any concerns about the increasing militarization of police are dismissed as liberal cant; we need heavier firepower because bad guys like Marvin "Killdozer" Heemeyer have it, too, Whitus argues: But like it or not, we are going to have to be trusted with weapons and equipment that are off-limits to civilians.

That's just fine with Whitus. Anybody who doesn't like it, well, they can just go piss themselves. We use cookies to collect and analyze information on site performance and usage, and to enhance and customize content and advertisements. By clicking 'X' or continuing to use the site, you agree to allow cookies to be placed. To find out more, visit our cookies policy and our privacy policy. Or sign in with a social account: Too Little, Much Too Late. Alan Prendergast June 22, Related Stories Columbine on TV: The five most convoluted school shooting episodes Video: If you like this story, consider signing up for our email newsletters.

All-access pass to the top stories, events and offers around town. No Thanks Sign Up. Alan Prendergast has been writing for Westword for over thirty years. He teaches journalism at Colorado College; his stories about the justice system, historic crimes, high-security prisons and death by misadventure have won numerous awards and appeared in a wide range of magazines and anthologies.

Funniest Faux Vance Joseph Tweets: Louie From Jersey This great gig was actually two great gigs. There was an 8: In it was pretty much anything goes at the Palladium on 14th and 3rd Ave. The sets were identical and B. Lloyd Russell Neil There were two shows for kampuchea - the stub above is for 9: The ticket was a hand-written deal because I bought it before they were printed: I'd never seen one before or since!

They were printed in duplicate, no-carbon paper style which was a newer technology in those days with the venue name at the top and lines to fill out for the date, time, band and signature. I know there was one left over from the group of twenty or so folks that went, but I don't remember who ended up with it. I remember everyone told me I was crazy, that BOC didn't do club gigs back then. But Sam confirmed it for me on the board: As for me thinking the date is 19th March, well, I did see part of a sample sentence of an article from Wednesday 21 March issue of the LA Times entitled "At the Starwood: Underbelly by Any Other Name" which said: Four bastard dollars to see the rest of the article!!

They can frig off!! Mike Hamilton There were two shows that night. I went to both. They played under the Soft White Underbelly name.

What I do remember: We got there early and realized there was two shows. My buddy Walt found a way for us to sneak in. What I think I remember: Pretty sure Eric Bloom rode a Harley onto the stage for the encore Ron Boyle Just saw this boc page The guy wanted to know if I was a scalper.

No, just had a bunch of friends that were BOC fans. In the parking lot at Long Beach. Who's the guy In tank? It also mentions Ted Nugent jammed with them. Anecdotally, I've heard that this was a two-set show but this site doesn't refer to 2 sets And there's Buck Dharma there bumping into my kneecaps he's so huge I get on stage and start jamming, and there I am jamming away and my amp packs up - "is this a conspiracy? Chivalry is not dead! Buck's got more ability in his little finger than you have in your entire bear-cloth covered frame, you obnoxious arse!!

Yes, "Stranglehold" is a great song, but what good is that if you're such a colossal knob? DFFD They definitely played this date. The Bottom Line only held about , and they would clear out the room in between sets. This was a record industry hangout and most tickets were comped.

Paul Schneider SWU played here in But we were able to hop the wall due to lax security. They were only scheduled for one concert but because the venue was so small and sold out so fast they did an additional concert the next night.

And I did purchase tickets for that show. The lasers drew patterns on the clouds over Wakiki beach Needless to say the FAA weren't very thrilled to allow this but they did Perry Boggus This was an amazing night, foreigner was the opening band, boc had just released godzilla , and we were in a amphitheater, a small one. The little guy from boc came out in a wife beater or sleeveless tee, blood dripping from his mouth, and said these words that i can see every time I tell this story.

The laser show was most impressive, beach balls were flying everywhere, as well as Frisbees glowers drunken sailors were abundant.

It was partly cloudy, and an overall super night. Also, BOC hadn't just released Godzilla - that had been 2 albums and 2 years earlier Regarding the "breasts" remark onstage - one of the band members actually DID say that I actually believe it was Bloom , cause I remember Lanier running over to tell me that he was fucking appalled I believe Bloom even had said that at a couple of the Jap shows Incidentally, those frisbees were the bane of the roadies existence at outdoor shows Andrew Amphitheatre is on the campus of the University of Hawaii and is an open-air venue that is very small with not a bad seat in the house.

I remember it being a fantastic rocking show under a gorgeous moonlit Hawaiian sky. It was a high energy show from beginning to end and I remember Godzilla was the song that really got the crowd pumped.

Regarding the presence of a support act - I can't say for certain but I don't think there was. I've been going to concerts since I was eight years old with my first concert being in February at the Bushnell Memorial in Hartford, CT to see 3 Dog Night but no stubbie for that one. The concert experience has changed a lot over the years and I wish they were more like they were in the 70's but I still enjoy going because I love music!

Hopefully BOC makes there way around here so I can see them again too! Robert Riggs I just learned that was their last laser show. It was misty with just a touch of rain and since it was an outside amphitheater, we were subjects to an incredible show. The mist amplified the lasers and made them intensely visible as the lasers shot into the sky! I have seen a few laser shows and nothing compared to the one I saw that night. They were not just about the band, they were about the fans!!!!

I was 16 and now I'm 56, 40 years ago and I have never forgotten that show or BOC for what they did for their fans. Ralph I initially had no venue listed for this gig, but luckily, I came across a listing and box ad in the Friday, May 11, edition of the "The Sioux City Journal": Sioux City Municipal Auditorium Tickets: This gig isn't likely because we loaded into Cedar Rapids a day early so the technical bugs of a major tour could be worked out and the band could have a night of rehearsal.

Cedar Rapids was the first gig that year with full touring production instead of local companies. Mark Jr That roadie is wrong. The Friday May 18, gig did happen. The Riverside Arena in Austin is a small venue and that would fit into the aspect of getting the "bugs" out before engaging in the real world tour. The show was the usual show because I saw them again that fall in Minneapolis Oct. I do have a ticket stub from that May 18th show but I'd have to tear my place apart to find it. But take my word for it If I ever run across it, I'd be more than happy to scan it and send it to you..

As for my memories, I was only 15 then and got extremely drunk during the course of the show. I remember that it was a general admission show.

The other reason that I remember this gig being on Friday, May 18 was that I was supposed to go see The Charlie Daniels Band the following night Saturday May 19 as the 19th of May was my 16th birthday. Sam Judd Very vivid memories on this one We flew straight from Japan to Sioux City I met Jonathan Wyman and Ward Carlyle for the first time during those rehearsals I have some very sharp memories of this period as my wife made one of her very rare appearances on the road when she flew out to meet me there in Sioux City, the time I spent in Japan was the longest time we had been apart since we were married!!

Margot even brought me out my own sheets, pillow and quilt from home as I'm very allergic to most fabrics And I can also verify that Austin was the first show after Sioux city VERY vivid memories of the "division of labor" that was defined at the load out there I had included in my deal with the band that I would not be working in trucks anymore I can also confirm that the next gig after Austin was Cedar Rapids At one time I could have told you everyone on that tour, but damned if I can say just who all was on that tour for See Factor This swing ended with the make-up date in Mobile on 21 June Hey, Jonathan might have this deal mixed up with when we did in fact convene a few days early in Cedar Rapids Iowa for some rehearsing before starting tour there..

Jonathan Wyman Sam has it right. I was forgetting that the rehearsal spot I thought it was Cedar Rapids, how could I forget SUX didn't include an actual gig, which we all thought was kind of a waste. Ralph Note the poster above is still advertising a laser show - despite the fact that they were now gone for good Ian Cassetty Here's a review of this show from the May 21, , issue of the Cedar Rapids Gazette, which claimed that the equipment truck carrying BOC's lasers was involved in an accident during the week prior and that the lasers were in New York to be repaired - but, despite the lack of lasers, the band still gave a strong performance.

A truck carrying the group's lasers was involved in an accident last week, according to Five Seasons Center manager Mike Gebauer, and the laser equipment was sent to New York for repairs.

Blue Oyster Cult performed two concert dates prior to their appearance here without the lasers. The group was hopeful that new equipment would arrive in time for Saturday's performance, but Gebauer said his staff was notified the day of the concert that the lasers wouldn't be available.

The crowd - estimated at 7, - voiced some disapproval when told there would be no laser show, but Gebauer said only 49 persons took advantage of an offer for a refund. Few of those who remained seemed disappointed with the performance as Blue Oyster Cult came on strong with its heavy-metal sound.

To the sides of the arena the sound was cluttered, but from straight on it was loud and clear. Despite the absence of the lasers, the lighting effects were sometimes spectacular with good use of the stage lights, spotlights and, occasionally, strobes. Alternate strobes were used to an eerie effect during an extended solo by drummer Albert Bouchard in a "Godzilla" medley. The best-received special effects were the smoke screen and sparkler-like fireworks saved for the finale, a hard-pounding rendition of Steppenwolf's "Born To Be Wild," the theme song from the movie "Easy Rider.

Other members of the group are Joe Bouchard on bass and vocals and Allen Lanier on keyboards and guitar. Several of the songs were from an album the Cult is about to release on the Columbia label.

Like everything else they played, the new tunes were hard-driving, a chorus of screaming guitars. Not much variety, but a lot of the heavy-metal sound the audience seemed crazy about. The preliminary act was Brownsville, a hard-rock group formerly known as Brownsville Station, which was on the top 40 charts a few years ago with the single "Smoking in the Boys Room.

Ralph That's an interesting review - it illustrates the sort of excuses BOC's management were putting out at the time to promoters and venues as to why - despite being heavily promoted and advertised as such - there would be no lasers at the shows from that point onwards Ralph Could this gig have taken place between rd May? Scott Nuckles I have a BOC gig poster for a show that is not listed in the database on either of your sites. The poster is from Boise, Idaho and shows a date of May 24th, but no year.

I lived in Boise from early to early , so I'm fairly certain that this poster is from If I understand correctly, the "Laser Tour", which is featured prominently on the poster, occurred in ' Obviously, the next thing to do is to find someone who actually went to the gig to show that it definitely took place.

Yes that show happened, i was a dj for kbsu that year, did midnight to 4. The fairgrounds only held and it was packed, dont remember who opened, my ears rang for 4 days, it was the best, ive seen boc 35 times. They were actually a 4 piece band for this gig with Franks brother playing rhythm guitar. The bass player for the band had some groovy hippy boots on with lots of fur.

I have the ticket stub, I'll scan it and send it at some point. Thanks for having this site. Steve Jackson It was in some sort of school gym kind of place. And it was definitely Mahogany Rush as the opener. I was at school in Moscow Idaho during the school year then, and remembered being home in Coeur d alene when my friends and I heard on the radio the Cult were playing Missoula.

We drove over that very day. I had thought it was during summer vacation, but late May 79 could have been the date I was just 16 years old. I have opened for many bands, and traveled extensively since, it was an incredible time in my past. Any info on this would be great!

Only remember Great music and a Great light show No lasers although they were advertised. I was at the show. I have a ticket stub and a newspaper advert. I was there and helped Tasco sound with truss lights - I was a young 19 year old right out of High school - Local boy waiting to go in the army - Big fan of BOC - That's all we listened too - Now I have retired from 24 yrs, just back from afganistan - and listening to BOC made me sane, and got me home My kids are now hooked - cant wait for them to come here or Sturgis again Badfinger opened and were ok, they were touring to promote their comeback LP Airwaves at the time, I believe Tony Kaye Yes was playing keys, my recollection is that he seemed really manic and revved up, like he was on coke or meth.

Badfinger played a tight solid set, but did not play any of their hits like day after day, no matter what, come and get it or baby blue despite the crowd loudly yelling for all of those songs. Unfortunately, the neanderthalic Ector County Sheriffs department would not allow them to unload their laser lights and even went so far as to place a deputy wielding a shotgun on top of the semi with the laser gear to prevent their crew from unloading and setting up the laser light show.

The lack of lasers did not matter as BOC just flat tore it up regardless and blew the roof off the place, and the crowd really erupted when they launched into Godzilla and Don't fear the reaper. Definitely one of the best shows I recall ever having seen.

Ralph The only evidence I have for a gig on this date is the above stub off ebay, which described the ticket inscription: Badfinger was the opening act. I remember doing a show there with Badfinger as I got 2 pals who were working for them at the time: I've looked at that a few times and thought "wasn't there an El Paso date in here somewhere?? Looks like that stub is the missing link A-1 show for sure.

Thought that was neat. I went with a friend of mine, Mike Gyde. Both of us were in the Army and stationed at Fort Polk, La. Seen BOC as well when they opened for Sabbath. That was in early Ralph Maybe this gig was on the 11th? John Swanner I was there at the Cotton Bowl way back in 79 - in fact the concert ticket you have there looks exactly my ticket I posted on a Van Halen site years ago First, the band order was: My friend and I ran down to field and joined in with the hundreds who were gathered in front of the stage, this in a place that held thousand earlier in the day.

Chip Monck came out and said "OK now our th band of the day Blue Oyster Cult" - They were still wheeling out cabs and plugging in Bucks stuff while they were playing the first song. BOC were troopers however and put on a show like it would be their last.

I remember they had lasers on one song that scanned around the stadium, you could see pockets of people here and there but unfortunately the place was petty much empty.

Now for something completely different: It was packed, up to K full capacity, and the temps were boiling. It was degrees on the field and the plastic tarp covering the turf was melting. After each act, those of us against the barrier were sprayed with a fire hose. This was many fans first time to see Van Halen. Fights broke out everywhere, people passing out from the heat, drug overdoses and Hot Texas girls in bikinis galore.

BOC would have been slotted in the afternoon, but were pushed back after the "headliners" Boston and Heart so the highly publicized laser show would have it's awesome effect. In fact, BOC didn't come on until 1: I know most in attendance left in disappointment and this had an adverse affect on the band's popularity in the area for some time hence.

Nevertheless, they were great. This was mere weeks before Mirrors was released. Only in my teenage years would I have subjected myself to being packed tight in the multitudes on the floor of a stadium in extreme conditions for 15 hours to see this band. More than 82, music fans literally crammed the Cotton Bowl with the largest crowd in the stadium's history.

The crowd seemed well-behaved and only a few scattered incifilents occurred. For the most part, the people were there for music, and music they got.

TKO opened the festival with a short set around 1: Hagar made full use of the stadium's echo effect by allowing a particular note to travel across the stadium before following with the rest of a song. Nazareth appeared after an hour-long stage charger. The group began to gear up the crowd with "Hair of the Dog" and Z Z Top's "Touche," the two songs that drew the most reaction from the crowd.

Van Halen followed Nazareth and the group's stage antics made it quite clear the band was at the festival to have fun. As David Lee Roth approached the stage, he stopped and leaned on a fork lift as if to say to the cans facing the side of the stage not forget you. The crowd then roared and stood as David Lee Roth leaped back onto the stage wearing a large cowboy hat. The group played again and then told the audience they loved it and Texas too.

The crowd was the craziest group of people the band had ever seen, members said. Right after that comment, a fan climbed to the top of a nearby speaker pole and tied a large Texas flag to it. The fan's action caused the group to return with one last song that was heavily cheered by the fans in the Bowl. After nearly a two-hour break, Boston gave a typical performance.

The group made full use of the darkening Cotton Bowl with lighting effects that at times actually litup the entire stadium. The highlight of the Boston set was an organ solo accompanied with cool blue lights and a fogged stage that set the atmosphere for a musical score with notes so low the stadium walls seemed to shake.

Again the crowd wanted more and Boston returned with two encores. Both encores were accompanied with fireworks. Near the end of the second encore a large fireworks sign over the stadium read "Thank You Texas From Boston. The group performed with technical accuracy that rivaled any of its albums.

The highest point of the Heart set occurred when lead guitarist Nancy Wilson played a guitar solo leading into "Crazy on You" that produced a gigantic roar from the crowd. The entire set was accompanied by fireworks that seemed to explode on cue. Blue Oyster Cult had the misfortune to follow the Heart set, and found the competition difficult.

Only, next year, the Jam should be held somewhere bigger, like the Grand Canyon. But then it wouldn't be the Texxas Jam. The above review suggests that Boston actually preceded Heart, thus creating some slight confusion over the exact running order that day It says that Heart came on after Boston not before , claims that BOC's lasers were either "misplaced on a plane going to New York" or "lost somewhere in New York" the article says both and that, like other people have already said, half the crowd had left by the time BOC came on: Paris News 17 June Texxas Jam: If you're out for sun, fun and good old rock and roll and dont mind getting sweaty, thirsty, hungry and spending a lot of money take in the Texas World Music Festival.

I had a great time at this year's festival which drew a crowd of more than 82, people to the Cotton Bowl June 9. One reason for my good time was because after all the money I'd spent and all I'd gone through to attend the festival, I was determined to have a good time. The major reason was the music.

Musically the festival was a success with only one flaw. The highly publicized laserlight show to be shown during the Blue Oyster Cult set had been misplaced on a plane going to New York. A relatively new band on the rock scene had all the ingredients of a top-notched rock band. But I was hot and already tired of waiting for all the good bands. Nazareth was on second and got some response from the crowd. But I wasnt interested. By this time, I'd been sitting in near degree heat for about hours.

I was getting thirsty and irritable. I remembered the two water jugs packed with ice that I had to leave in the car due to misinformation. It had been announced that no food, containers, beverages or ice chests would be allowed into the Cotton Bowl. Then, several days before the Jam, radio announcers said small thermos and plastic jugs would be permitted.

However, after lugging my blanket, camera, general necessities and my small one gallon plastic water jug all the way to the front gate, I was told by security that I couldn't take the container in. Back to the car. Sammy Haggar finally came on and played good festival music. Haggar has been on the rock scene for several years but only recently received any notable recognition. It was finally 4 p. You see, for some obscure reason people were not allowed to leave the Cotton Bowl until 4 p.

Those people with little money the price of the ticket alone is enough to break you had to wait as many as six hours with little or no refreshment. This was one day you needed refreshments. Speaking of money, take a lot. Cold drinks, cups of ice and most food items were over a dollar apiece. Over a 12 to 16 hour period you can go through a lot of cash. On the way to and from I stopped at a huge water fountain where people were soaking to stave off the heat.

One guy obviously having a ball looked at me and said "Makes you wonder why you waited so long. I managed to sneak some food and ice past security at the gate and went to find my seat. Van Halen was about to start. Roth couldn't keep still for a minute, running around the stage with acrobatic leaps and bounds. Boston came on next and knew what the crowd wanted to hear. Playing most of their hits with an excellent fireworks display in the background, Boston had my undivided attention.

If there were any apprehensions about the Jam up to this point, Heart took care of it. All but one song, soon to be released, was a classic Heart rocker. Fireworks and a light rain shower added a lot to the atmosphere. The rain didnt stop Heart. They came back on for an encore with Led Zepplin's classic hit "Rock and Roll. Heart must have made the Jam for several in the audience because many left afterwards.

Blue Oyster Cult wound up the day with a set of hard driving rock and roll. I was expecting this great laser-light show I'd heard so much about. Little did I know it was lost somewhere in New York. Their encore, "Don't Fear the Reaper," got a great response but almost half of the people had left by this point.

It was time to go. Sunday morning, I came home. About 20 persons suffered from heat stroke from the degree temperatures on the floor of the Cotton Bowl.

Many were relieved from the heat when security forces soaked people down with a fire hose at the front of the stage. Police said at least 32 arrests were made at the Jam, mostly for public intoxication and illegal drug possession. Overall I enjoyed this year's Jam and hope to attend another. Hopefully, conditions will be more tolerable next time. Until then, my air conditioner and stereo will have to do. Of course, we know now that the reason BOC's lasers were in New York was because they'd been shipped back and were no longer part of their stage act - the last ever laser show was 13 May - but this small detail still didn't stop the lasers being advertised as a major feature of BOC's show for the next year or more Regarding the running order, it seems pretty clear that Boston did play before Heart, so that's OK - but that Paris TX review above did raise one anomaly - it says Nazareth went on second, and then Sammy Hagar or "Haggar", as they would have it , but the actual printed schedule see the last pic in the row of images above is clear - together with projected timings - that it was the other way around.

That schedule lists BOC as playing last - as that must have been printed fairly well in advance, the decision for them to do that - in order to show off their fancy laser show - must also have been taken well in advance.

BOC must have been aware of this order change - obviously - so it's interesting that they didn't disabuse the organisers of the notion that they'd be trundling up with lasers in tow, so they'd get to close the show The problem with that is that it was the early hours of the morning by which time the majority of the vast crowd had buggered off, and those that did remain to see the laser-show would have been disappointed. Granati Bros 30 minutes 2. Sammy Hagar 45 minutes 3. Nazareth 45 minutes 5.

Van Halen 60 minutes 7. BOC 1 hour So it looks like BOC closed the show, but they obviously weren't headliners or anything like that - they only had an hour-long set which would put them on a par with Van Halen's billing - so really, they were only joint-third on the bill, in a way So if you see someone raising their hands as if to throw something, just go over and bash em' in the mouth.

I do remember Bloom's plea for the audience to quit throwing things, which was always a problem in that place. Concerts at the Municipal Auditorium were verys-styled, festival-seating, free-for-alls. It always seemed that anything could happen-the parents were definitely not in charge anymore. But mostly, I remember Albert Bouchard, very oddly, asking the audience if it liked disco.

But then, he just said, "Why not? It's pretty good to dance to. Awkward silence, then a weird murmur went through the crowd and, IIRC, they launched into "Godzilla," almost like a wink at us.

Looking back, it was a pretty funny thing to say at that time, especially to that audience in that town. A bit of an Andy Kaufman moment. Even more oddly for me, for the past 20 years, I've worked in the Long Island town where Bloom lives. I see him around the bank, the deli, the LIRR station, etc. Over the years, we've become somewhat acquainted.

Cool as it gets, in my book. In the first shot above that shows the long skid mark, I'm standing at the back of the trailer with my cutoff shorts on Ken Welch is to my right and Rick Downey is in the foreground talking to authorities I believe we did the makeup day in Mobile around the 21st I seem to remember flying home from either there or Mobile So you could put the truck burning in on the 14th instead of Mobile Ralph OK - those pics are pretty convincing evidence to indicate that the Mobile gig would have been cancelled on the 14th but I have a used ticket stub which shows that the Mobile gig did actually take place at some stage but - obviously - on what must have been a later date Sam reckons it was about the 21st June Do you know for sure what date this - rescheduled - gig took place on?

Jonathan Wyman I remember waking up in my bunk, rolling into the aisle and seeing the sight you see in the pictures. I went back to sleep. It wasn't MY truck. Eric Entner They didn't have a support act for this show and played a long set list - they opened the show with Stairway to the Stars! Ralph 18 June is my best guess as to the actual release date of "Mirrors" - if you read the first post below, you'll see that Gail reckons it was the following day, because EB announced that fact from the stage.

However, all indications are that Monday was the official record release day throughout the 70s, and that only changed to Tuesday around Nowadays, of course, it's become Friday The gig review below suggests that copies of the record would only make the "local stores" the following week For more details on this record, please visit the Blue Oyster Cult Songatorium page for this recording Gail Banks Mirrors was released on this day.

I was at this show and Eric announced it from the stage. Seconds later, the lights came back up and Bouchard was dressed in a marvellous "Godzilla" suit flailing away at the drums.

Then the special effects boys flicked on a strobe light and you could've sworn you were watching some grade-B rock'n'roll horror film. Now that's special effects! But the entire BOC set was very special. Mark Bloom and Buck Dharma are as fine a pair of guitarists as you'll find working together and Joe Bouchard plays a bass guitar that shakes every seat in the house. Included in the set was a series of tunes from the new album, Mirrors, due in the local stores next week.

Missing because of technical problems was the famous laser light show but the skillful use of high-powered colored spot lighting more than made up for this lapse. Expect the Cult - and the lasers - back in South Florida this fall. Ralph The above review is interesting. First of all, it shows that BOC were still not publicly acknowledging that the lasers were now gone - they seem to be going from gig to gig and just saying there were no lasers that night due to "technical problems" On the morning of the gig, the same guy wrote a preview piece for this gig in the same paper entitled: Don't hold your breath Second, it sort of backs up Gail's assertion above that Mirrors was just being released, and would be in the "local stores next week".

Actually, as this gig was on a Tuesday , I reckon that "Mirrors" was actually released the previous day - record release day was still Monday back then, so far as I know I did read in Morning Final a mention of this show date being switched from 14 June to 21 June, so I think Sam is correct on this - as usual!! The 14th June stub above gives no clue to any possible re-arranged date, only that it's been used - if not set fire to!! Maybe it was in the truck burn-out detailed under the 14th June?

If anyone has any concrete info on this gig, please let me know. James Gray I attended this show. My ticket stub is the opposite portion of the one you have pictured. The color bands are not orange, but beige or tan. The month and day are missing, but the word "Thursday" is clearly legible. One thing I am certain of is that the opening band was Sweet. Sam Judd I have no memory of ever seeing The Sweet It's possible that Sweet were scheduled on the original date 14th , but never made the make up on the 21st Ralph What's the other four?

Or have you forgotten? June 19 had them opening for Kiss in Savannah, GA. Then it was on to Texas for a series of dates opening for Cheap Trick, beginning on June 22, in Odessa. Their travel itinerary would've taken them right through Mobile. The gig with BOC was memorable because that's when we learned that their singer, Brian Connolly, was no longer with the band.

I also remember hearing about the trouble with BOC's equipment truck. Knowing of the tragedy that happened the previous year in Columbus, GA, I thought that people had the facts mixed-up. I now see the full story here.

Thanks to Sam Judd for setting it straight. Tom Moretti I went to this gig - it was a pickup gig on the Mirrors tour, I dont have a date or stub.

I remember it was sold out and my first show. My brother was taking me for my birthday, I just turned My record collection was basically whatever he had. He had On your feet, Some Enchanted and Mirrors. BOC quickly became my favorite band. Anyway, he had been to tons of concerts, he said, "Don't worry, we'll get tickets when we get there. There was a guy about two people in front of us who got the last ticket.

They shut the box office window. I'll never forget, he jumped up and down all pumped at getting the last ticket. He was thin, black hair shoulder length with blue jeans and a plain white t-shirt. His image is branded in my mind. The guy wouldn't let us in. When my brother dropped me off at home I'm pretty sure I went into my bedroom and cried.

PS Me and brother just saw them together for the first time in August Photo Here's a photo from this show: They were promoting this concert with a handbill that publicized kegs of beer being sold.

Drinking age 18, bring ID. They opened show with Stairway to the Stars. Kiel Auditorium show on July 25th, Opening act was Breathless, followed by The Rockets.

Ralph I found a review of this gig in the 26 Jul edition of the "St. Louis Post-Dispatch" which says that The Rockets were the sole openers on this gig hence, that's what I'm going with: Cullinane Slightly ominous, heavily syncopated, slightly hypnotic, heavily rehearsed. That is the music of Blue Oyster Cult. That much isn't new, but the look and image that the band projected Wednesday night at Kiel Auditorium were. The musicians have gone clean-cut, and gone is the laser show.

But, as the be-bop set used to say, the music is still gone, and that's what counts. A lot of people missed this good show which, unfortunately, means that only a few 3, saw it. Inflation or the threat of another gas crunch seems to be hurting attendance at rock concerts these days.

Appearing with the Cult were the Rockets, a Detroit band beginning to make it after years of trying. The band played the kind of rock that can be incredibly boring, but it played it so well that it was good. The set by the Cult was not exactly what lead singer Eric Bloom announced that it would be - no frills. He was referring to the lack of special effects.

So instead of weird frills, there were musical thrills. Guitarist Donald Roeser provided most of them. The band played plenty of new material from its album, "Mirrors," and showed that it has changed its product only a little.

There were airy vocals on top and cutting guitar lines on the bottom. Roeser was ever-present, even when the spotlight was on somebody else. Roeser made simple chords sound great, mostly through incredible timing and because he used single-noting. His piercing low notes were much more effective than ever a chord could hope to be. The effect that he created at the beginning of " Don't Fear The Reaper" was dreamy.

One little guitar filled one big auditorium. There were new songs, like "Dr. Music," and old favorites, like "Buck's Boogie". It may take a while for some of the new songs to take hold like the old ones. The Rockets were simple and easy to like. The music was unadorned, a little like a hamburger without the ketchup, mustard or secret sauce. But it was meaty, too. At times, the instrumentals sounded like a Rod Stewart back-up band sound-alike, only better.

David Gilbert sang the no-frills rock and carried things off with a convincing swagger. He sang it like he meant it, whatever the 'it' was. Sam Judd I saw a mention of Hammond Ind show I was almost unable to even walk in Hammond, but Rick Downey got a promoters rep a cute girl named Wendy to find me an appointment, get me a cab and ride over with me I did not rejoin the tour until Aug 5 in San Diego I only recently threw away an old medicine bottle from that Hammond pharmacy, or I would have something with a date to scan for you, but as this was the only time I even remember being in Hammond, there's you a NEW gig for our ever growing list Ralph Check out this great site charting the history of the Civic Center as well as other local venues: Tangento My first BOC gig: The plan was to take 2 or 3 buses down there, but it wasn't long before things went haywire.

At our first stop, the Greyhound station in Redlands, IIRC we were hoodwinked out of most of our cash by a so-called 'brutha', while attempting to procure some sticky buds. With about bucks and 3 hits of Red Dragon LSD left between us, we decided to forego the formalities and hitch-hike down to San Diego. Well, we made it down there alright. We dropped our acid on the way in, and it was in The Hands of The Gods from that point on.

I DO remember sitting in the stands, looking down at the concrete between my feet and witnessing the extremely RAPID wanderings of about , imaginary, nearly microscopic, ant-like creatures. Well my eye was suddenly drawn to one particular yellow-shirt, mostly because he looked like the Samoan version of Sasquatch.

Yeah, he was at least 6'7" and probably close to lbs. That was certainly already enough to amuse me for quite a while, but when he went down HARD and started to flop around on the ground, it was honestly almost too much to bear.

Ed Lee and Tom Remlin? If you're out there, feel free to hop right into this tale anytime! Thanks for listening, it's been many years since I even thought about this I can't remember now. I think Albert once told me the biggest crowd he remembers was in Cleveland at the Municipal stadium. I don't recall with absolute certainty, but it may well have been Shakin' Street - that name rings a bell. I don't have a setlist for this show. Several friends and I were in San Diego during summer vacation.

Imagine the excitement among this group of 16 year olds at the prospect not only of going to see BOC for the first time, but also to see the likes of Cheap Trick and UFO as openers. We were near the nosebleed section of Jack Murphy Stadium, but that did nothing to dim our enthusiasm.

Cheap Trick knocked our socks off, even more than we expected, but that was nothing compared to the headliners. This went back and forth for weeks until the exasperated promoter said he was contracting for Northwest Sound to do it, like it or lump it.

Great decision, the system sounded wonderful, one of the best stadium shows I'd ever done! I was on the stadium floor 2 what was kind of rows, we just got right up in it. Never smoked so much pot in my life. I was fifteen and there was joint after joint just passing around. BOC was the last to play and it was late evening before they took the stage. By then people were fuked up and passed out and missed the show.

Not me - BOC came on and I was at my feet, people were throwing joints to the band. The speaker system was almost three stories including stage height of 8 ft. I did not make it to school the next day, man I could just feel my body like it was charged with energy.

I watched the morning news in San Diego and they reported rioting some arrested and the most fricken bazaar thing was there were some 50 or 60 noise complaints from people that lived as far as 5 miles from the stadium. Ralph I only know of this gig's existence thanks to James Sparks who sent me a link to a slide-show of photos from this gig: James Sparks I was there!

That's me holding up the Bic lighter in the 4th pic The Star's reviewer gave a mixed review. However, he continued, at least B0C can carry a tune. Ralph Thanks for the clarification Bert! Michael Jones I don't have any thing from this concert except my memories. It remains in my mind as the worst opening band I've ever seen.

Pat Travers rocked the house. They had an amazing on-stage show and we all rocked with them. Blue Oyster Cult was great as well. Godzilla was the highlight of the show with the drummer coming up after the lights went off with a Godzilla mask and doing a long drum solo I've always said 5 minute solo, but who was looking at their watches?

I was so impressed with BOC that they were the first group that I took my daughter to see when she was 5. They performed here at a county fair in Dave Starry I enjoyed reading the review above.

It brought back a lot of memories, although I don't recall Roadmaster as being that bad. Pat Travers Band was excellent though and made me a fan for life. BOC were great once again, even though the "Mirrors" album was a bit of a let down for me at the time it was released. On a side note, a friend and I were vacationing in Seattle right after this.

We didn't get tickets for the BOC show there, but did head down to Seattle Center where the show was taking place that night and happened to run into Roadmaster while in the Space Needle a tall observatory tower in Seattle and chatted with them a bit. They had just finished their set and were doing a bit of sightseeing.

George Geranios The word was that Travers' own headlining tour hadn't panned out so they joined ours. They had a great band and decidedly held their own every night.

The combined bill did very well at the box office. As I recall, that tour ran from Fall of 79 into the Winter of This my very first BOC concert I saw. The opening acts were Roadmaster, and Pat Travers. Bolle Gregmar Medford, Oregon Setlist:.

Otherwise a most fantastic sounding Show and the most "Mirrors" of all shows! This Medford gig was somewhat of an anomaly, as far as your average BOC show goes. Steve Schenck told me how it apparently went down as such that the audience left in droves when "I Am The Storm" was being performed, and so Ironic, how they would play "I Am The Storm", and have everybody leave the venue Being me, I refused to believe the story as being the result of IATS being performed - could have been any number of reasons, but anyhoo Apparently there was no Reaper!

No Encore on that very night My guess is that it could most likely have been a curfew scenario Nobody seems to really remember this with Steve Schenck as the exception and historian on this particular show It was an afternoon concert and the opening band had a female lead singer, but I cannot remember the name of the band. Cheap Trick was the second band on the bill, and a lot of people were wondering why they were not the headliner Cheap Trick at Budakon was out at that time.

The concert was held at the race track and I estimate at least 35, to 40, people. Cheap Trick was very good, but BOC was super - they had incredible stage presence, and they played quite a bit from the Mirriors album very under-rated album. BOC has always been very good to San Francisco, in fact when you walk the streets of the city, you always see the Boc logo in the concrete - in the poor neighborhoods to the rich neighborhoods. I had only started to get into the band after hearing my brother's "Some Enchanted Evening" 8-track I think?

I was only 18 and just graduated HS at the time so I still hadn't been to too many concerts yet. I remember listeing to the Pat Travers Live tape on the way to Sacramento the one with "Boom, Boom Out go the Lights" and was pleased to be getting 3 major acts on one bill. I had never been to Cal Expo before and remember getting there in the morning around 10 or 11 and jumping in line. I remember this girl passing out in line and her two friends holding up from falling shouting for help that was a bit disturbing as one minute, she's right behind us in line and then the next, passed out!

Some others came to the rescure but the line was moving and at last it was my time to see the Cult! Beatiful summer day and don't even remember Shakin' Street at all were they a Dead cover band?

Of course, they were playing a lot of the Mirrors stuff but the Cities On Flame and Hot Rails to Hell were real treats for this first timer. I think at this point, Bloom and Buck were past the crossing guitars bit on Born To Be Wild and they were riding the Harley onstage instead or had they been doing that for years? I've done a little homework research on the BOC shows I've seen in the past, and have a better handle for them now, although there are still some that seem to have slipped through the cracks for some reason, like the Old Waldorf gig of in San Francisco.

The night before they played under the name Soft White Underbelly in San Jose at a club near my house. It was cool that only those of us who knew were onto them for awhile, and it was a small club, so the impact was intense. I lived in the Bay Area for about 11 years, and there were so many venues there to see bands, and as BOC came through the area they would gig at several of the smaller places. Wife's company had a big blowout.

It was my 18 month old daughter Jamaica's 1st concert, and everyone had a great day in the sun. After the show I hooked up with a buddy that had a roommate that was a local DJ at the station that had sponsored the gig.

We ended up going to the radio station, as BOC was doing an interview afterwards. We hung out " eventually got to meet the guys as they were partying at the station. That was August 19, "I'll never forget it. The radio station was KOME I always wondered if he got his name from Cultosaurus Erectus, but never got the chance to ask him. Anyway, it was a very cool night at the radio station, I got lucky enough to finally meet the band " through the years that concert has always been a favorite of mine.

Pat Travers literally kicked ass, and Cheap Trick were heading for stardom with all the antics of Rick Nielson. But, BOC was just killer of course. Just wanted to add my two cents worth about this BOC show. San Jose Spartan Stadium was my first concert I ever went to at age Shaking Street opened, and they were decent. But, seemed like the entire place ignored them, Saw them several more times, and they always seemed to suffer a similar fate. Shakin Street always seemed to be the eternal opener band in that everyone wondered why they were on the bill.

Most of us concluded that the only reason they were on the bill was that they knew all the cocaine dealers in the bay area. Pat Travers was second, and he was great. Cheap Trick was third, putting on a great show. Blue Oyster Cult was the headliner, but the how lost interest for me when they played. Seemed like they were bored, or sick, or something, but the band never held my interest that day. Tad Huggins I was at this show. Links to youTube clips from this filming: Funny the tags are dated Oct I don't really remember any filming even taking place the night of the actual show Bet they played that song 50 times trying to get it right The bulk of the filming was done the day and night before I think it was the only one used out of all the pain in the ass filming done at that show

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