Lamont's Music Notes For March 23rd

March 23rd, 1980 - Journey

On March 23rd, 1980, Journey released their sixth album Departure, and it topped off at #8 on Billboard’s album chart. The album’s success was fueled by the success of the single "Any Way You Want It" and the saucy “Walks Like a Lady”.

The album would mark the last full time studio album appearance of founding member Gregg Rolie. Rolie had become tired of life on the road and decided to leave the band after helping hand-pick his replacement, Jonathan Cain, then of  “The Babys”.

I’m going to take you to the “way-back machine” and return to 1980 with Journey’s video for "Any Way You Want It"


Lamont's Music Notes For March 22nd

March 22nd, 1974 - The Eagles

On this day the Eagles released their 3rd studio album On the Border.
Quick notes concerning “On The Border”

-the album reached #17 on the Billboard 200 Top LP's chart.
-On the Border has sold two million copies.
-3 singles were released from the album “Already Gone”, “James Dean”and "Best of My Love"
-the single"Best of My Love" was #1 on both the Billboard Hot 100 AND Adult Contemporary chart.
- Glenn Frey's insisted the band bring in guitarist Don Felder to add slide guitar to the song "Good Day in Hell". The band invited Felder to become the fifth Eagle. They credited him as a late arrival on the album's liner notes.

Here’s a performance of "Best of My Love." The harmonies will blow you away.


Lamont and Tonelli Golf Tournament

Join 107.7 The Bone for The Lamont & Tonelli Golf Classic. Happening on Monday, May 1st at Coyote Creek Golf Club in Morgan Hill! Register a team of 1, 2, 3 or 4 people. If you don’t have a team, we’ll place you on a team. Registration is $175 per person and includes greens fees, a Lamont & Tonelli golf shirt, some food and beverage on the course, plus post-event burgers, hot dogs, fries and cookies. And it’s a feel-good event, because some of the money raised is going to UCSF Benioff Children’s Hospitals in San Francisco and Oakland.

Click here for more info.

Click here to register now.

*Please note: if you register by Friday, April 7th, you will be guaranteed to receive the shirt size you requested. If you register after Friday, April 7th, we cannot guarantee your shirt size.*

Last Updated on Tuesday, March 21 2017 07:35


Green Day

Check out Green Day pay tribute to Chuck Berry by covering "Johnny B. Goode" during their concert in London, Ontario.

Last Updated on Tuesday, March 21 2017 07:30


Tom Brady

From ABC's World News Tonight, here's video footage of Tom Brady's jersey stolen from the locker room.


Dax Shepard & Michael Pena

Lamont and Tonelli interviewed Dax Shepard and Michael Pena about their new movie “CHiPs" which will be relased in theaters on Friday, March 24th.

Click on the player below to watch the interview.

Last Updated on Tuesday, March 21 2017 07:39


Dax Shepard & Michael Pena

Lamont and Tonelli interviewed Dax Shepard and Michael Pena about their new movie “CHiPs" which will be released in theaters on Friday, March 24th.

Click here to subscribe to 107.7 The Bone's Podcasts on iTunes.

Click here to subscribe to 107.7 The Bone's Podcasts on Stitcher.

Click on the player below to listen to the podcast.

Last Updated on Tuesday, March 21 2017 07:46


Todd Morris Fire Protection

Thank you Todd Morris Fire Protection for keeping Chasta warm this morning.


Last Updated on Monday, March 20 2017 08:48


Robbery Fail

From Rockford, Illinois, information shared in a press conference earlier today from the Rockford Police Department and Winnebago County State's Attorney's Office. Winnebago County State’s Attorney Joe Bruscato announces that the Metro Security Guard involved in a fatal shooting at the Alpine Bank location on North Mulford Road January 20th, 2017, has been cleared. An investigation into the guard’s use of deadly force shows that he was justified when he Fatally Shot armed robbery suspect Laurence R. Turner. Rockford Police responded to a call for an armed robbery at the Alpine Bank around 4pm on January 20th, 2017. Security footage shows Laurence R. Turner went inside the business armed with a gun and wearing a mask. He fired a shot into the air, then pointed his gun and fired at the Metro Security Guard who was on duty at the time. The guard returned fire and hit Turner, subsequently resulting in Turner’s death. The incident was investigated by the Rockford Police Department and reviewed by the State’s Attorney’s Office and it was determined that the use of deadly force was justified.


Strep Throat Gone Bad

A Michigan man is feeling grateful after surviving a strep throat infection that led to amputations of parts of his hands and feet and nearly cost his life. Kevin Breen, 44, developed an extremely rare strep infection shortly after his son fought off a case of strep throat. The infection, caused by streptococcal bacteria, typically affects the throat and the tonsils. Around Christmas, Breen began to develop flu-like symptoms, and he visited an urgent care clinic with stomach pain. He tested negative for flu and strep. But his pain did not improve, and he went to the emergency room. While there, his stomach began to enlarge and harden. Hospital staff thought it was a mild case of acute pancreatitis, according to Breen's wife, Julie. He showed signs of shock, and doctors decided to take him into surgery to find the cause of his problems. During the surgery, doctors found 3 liters of pus surrounding his organs. They did not know where it was coming from. "Normally, we have to look for things such as perforations. We look for holes in the stomach or in the small bowel of the colon, and nothing was found," said Dr. Elizabeth Steensma, an acute care surgeon at Spectrum Health Butterworth Hospital in Grand Rapids, Michigan. After surgery, he developed a rash on his chest. Doctors feared it could be streptococcal toxic shock syndrome, a severe illness associated with streptococcal infection. They took samples and discovered the bacteria that cause strep throat. Based on the sample, the rash on Breen's chest and his history, Steensma said, the pieces finally came together. "That strep organism, that is really common, somehow that went from his pharynx in his throat and made its way into his abdominal cavity," she said. Breen went into multisystem organ failure and severe septic shock. Doctors worked quickly to treat him. The team "worked around the clock minute by minute for the next several days trying to keep him alive and get him home to his family," Steensma said. Still, they weren't able to save his fingers and toes. Breen's severe case of septic shock, the toxins from the strep organism and medications he was on led to the need to amputate parts of his feet and hands, according to Steensma. "It is extremely rare," she said. For most who develop strep throat, it's little more than a temporary bother. But occasionally, strep can get into the bloodstream and cause a serious infection, according to Dr. William Schaffner, a professor of preventive medicine and infectious disease at Vanderbilt University School of Medicine. "As (strep) travels through the body, it can set up housekeeping, if you will, in various locations in the body and cause damage at those locations," he said. Sepsis, a life-threatening complication caused by an infection, usually follows, and the body will go into shock. Blood will then move to essential functions, such as the brain or heart, and away from blood vessels in the periphery. When this happens, the hands and toes begin to die, which sometimes prompts the need for amputation, Schaffner said. Although these severe cases of strep are rare, he recommends seeking medical attention when an individual rapidly begins to feel unwell from a sore throat. Symptoms of strep throat include pain when swallowing, swollen tonsils and lymph nodes, fever over 101 degrees Fahrenheit (38.3 degrees Celsius) and white or yellow spots on the back of a bright red throat. Strep throat can be passed between people through breathing, coughing or sneezing. Handwashing is an effective way to reduce the risk of spreading the infection to others. Breen is back home with his family and on the road to recovery. He will be receiving a series of amputations, an estimated four total. Toes on both feet have already been amputated. "I've become a full-time nurse," Julie Breen said. "We have quite a road ahead of us, but we're very, very thankful and very happy that we have a road ahead." Kevin and Julie Breen are also thankful for the support they have received throughout his illness. "We're just so thankful for the doctors that took care of him and the amount of prayers that went up," Julie Breen said. "We really feel strongly that God kept him alive for reason." Even though Kevin Breen acknowledges that he has a long road ahead, he is keeping a positive attitude. "We're just very grateful for all the prayers and all the support we've been getting from our families, friends and our church," he said.

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