The Mad Lads, like Them, were a Belfast R&B-influenced mid-’60s music group that played shows on the city’s Maritime Resort. Agent Phil Solomon and his record wholesaler sibling Mervyn Solomon, who acquired performed roles in obtaining Them’s recording profession began, also helped the Mad Lads obtain agreed upon to Decca. Ahead of documenting for Decca, they laid down a monitor in Dublin, “Strangers,” that was compiled by Tommy Scott, who also pencil some material on their behalf (composing “Contact My Name” and co-writing “I COULD Only OFFER YOU Everything”). Apart from the vocals, “Strangers” do have a moving resemblance for some of Them’s ballads, improved by the current presence of guitarist Jim Armstrong, who performed in Them for some time (and who was simply not a person in the Mad Lads). When the Mad Lads found its way to London to record an individual for Decca, their name was transformed to Moses K & the Prophets, in order to avoid misunderstandings using the spirit group known as the Mad Lads that documented for Stax in the us. Moses K & the Prophets just do a unitary for Decca, “I WENT with My Baby Tonight,” that was compiled by Bert Berns (who got, as it occurred, written some tracks that Them documented). Nothing occurred using the solo, and Moses K & the Prophets split up. Mad Lads/Moses K & the Prophets vocalist Kenny McDowell would afterwards take the business lead vocal slot machine in the post-Van Morrison incarnation of these, executing alongside Jim Armstrong. “I WENT with My Baby Tonight” as well as the previously unreleased “Strangers” are included on the best Defeat compilation Belfast Defeat Maritime Blues, an anthology of middle-’60s paths by Belfast groupings. The disc also contains Mad Lads demos of “I COULD Inform” and “Small Queenie,” and another unreleased monitor, “REPLY TO YOUR Phone,” acknowledged towards the Mad Lads, even though the liner records indicate that they didn’t learn the tune until that they had been renamed Moses K & the Prophets. To mix up further dilemma, the liner records identify this being a Bert Berns structure, but Ken McDowell has got the songwriting credit for the sleeve. It really sounds as though it was documented in a specialist studio using a mind release a on the label such as for example Decca, which appears to be to point that it had been actually recorded if they were referred to as Moses K & the Prophets, not really when they had been referred to as the Mad Lads.