Recently I was at a music store in town trying some overdrive/distortion pedals looking to get that Badfinger "No matter What/Baby Blue" sound. I was trying a particular pedal through a Tweed Twin Reissue. (I use Fender amps for my main amp because we don't do that many songs that require that much breakup and use pedals when we do.) Anyways I'm play No Matter What (on a tele of course) and this guy comes over and starts watching me play, looks at the amp, the pedal and back at my hands and does this through the whole song. He then says to me in a Liverpool accent (I've been to the UK a few times when I was stationed in Europe during my Army days and this much I can tell) anyway he say "Oh man what a nice sounding amp!" I agree and explain why I was trying out the pedal and the sound I was looking for. He says to me "Oh that was George Harrison's AC30 and a 1962 SG, but you played the song correctly. Most people don't play the B Major higher on the neck like you do but you got it right." I thanked him for his input and then he gets real close, smiles and says "I should know I'm Joey Molland's brother". I knew Joey lives in town and I've crossed paths with him at the various music stores in town 20 years ago but I've always left him alone. So he called Joey (who is recording in Nashville for 3 weeks) on his phone to verify the AC30 SG combination and Joey called back and confirmed that was what he used. We talk gear some more and he invited me to come by to see his band that was playing at a local club that Saturday and would introduce me to Joey and gave me his phone number and e-mail address. He said his brother loves to talk about all that stuff. Kinda nice of him I thought. While we were talking about gear he said that they made their own external reverb at that time by running the signal thru a light bulb and using its filament as the spring. Any one know if that is really possible and how it can be done?