Just one year later, the band pursued an ambitious ten song album demo to take to major record companies.  The band developed a more psychedelic orientation with original songs such as “Sycamore Dreamer”, “Cherry Street”,  “Then Came the Light”, and “Rainbow Woman” coupled with more straight forward rock tunes such as “Lady Soul”, “Sing Out”, and “Money Honey Blues”.  Of course, not losing sight of their soft rock beginnings, the band added the ballads “Something You Say” and “Our Last Song”. All songs for this recording were written by Mal Robinson, with the exception of “Sing Out” (written by a local Columbia writer Phil Jackson) and the traditional blues song “This Sportin’Life”.  The band engaged student musicians from the University of Missouri to add strings to “Something You Say” and the flute solo to “Sycamore Dreamer”.  Armed with the acetate of this session, Mal Robinson headed to New York to meet with national record labels including ABC Paramount, Laurie Records, Roulette Records, Bell Records, among others. It was based on these recordings that the band landed its national recording contract with Roulette Records.