In 1967, Zeppelin released the song “Babe,” a cover of the song by the band The Who.
The song, which had never been released before, was written by Paul Simon.
But the cover had been used to promote the band’s new album, which was to come out in 1968.
The cover, by none other than Paul Simon, had been originally printed by his publisher, Faber & Faber.
Simon later recalled that he had asked his friend Bob Dylan, the lead singer of the band, if he could use the cover for the new album.
Dylan, in turn, offered Simon the song to use on the soundtrack of his film, All the King’s Men.
The title of the album, All The King’s Children, was changed from “Babes” to “Babies” for the album.
Zeppelin had been planning a live show for three weeks.
On March 25, 1968, Zeppens band members and their entourage were in the midst of rehearsing at the Paramount Studios in Los Angeles when they heard a knock at the door.
They all rushed inside, only to discover that a security guard had opened the door to a private party.
A woman, dressed in a white lab coat and holding a large plastic bag, was sitting in the kitchen, surrounded by a crowd of people.
A couple of minutes later, the woman walked toward the band members, pulled out a black suitcase, and placed it on the table.
“I think it’s a baby,” she said.
“We have to get you to the hospital.
There’s a big party in town.”
After the woman left, the bandmembers looked at each other in horror and went to the kitchen to call 911.
As the ambulance approached, they realized that the girl had put a baby in the bag.
“It was a very large bag,” Zeppelin guitarist Jimmy Page said later.
“That was a miracle.”
Page and drummer John Paul Jones had previously been told that a baby could only be delivered to a mother by a doctor who was not connected to the band.
But they were not told that the baby was actually a boy.
“At that point, I thought it was just a joke,” Page said.
As they raced to the emergency room, Jones called the police.
The ambulance driver, Sgt. James F. McVey, arrived and administered CPR.
He also treated the band for what the police later described as “head trauma” and a “head injury” on one of the members.
“As soon as we got into the ambulance, we were all just stunned and relieved,” Jones recalled.
“All of us were crying.
But there was a pause in the ambulance because we were not sure what had happened.
They were taking us to a hospital.
We couldn’t understand why.”
By the time paramedics arrived, the baby had died.
Zeppen’s bandmembers, who were all on the set of the movie All the Greats, were so distraught, they had to be escorted by police to the parking lot.
“Everybody was very distraught,” Jones said.
They went straight to the doctor and got the results of the test.
“He did not give a diagnosis, but it was very early and the baby’s death was still unknown,” Jones told ABC News.
“When we found out the baby boy had died, we couldn’t believe it.
There was no way we could have survived that long.”
Zeppelin, who had recorded and performed their album All the Good Things in England and were touring in America at the time, were devastated by the news.
“Our band was very damaged by the death of a baby boy,” Jones wrote in his memoir, In the Aeroplane Over the Sea.
“The band was not in a good mood and we were very sad about it.
I mean, it had been so much fun.”
They wrote a new song for the soundtrack called “Sick Man,” which featured Paul Simon singing a version of “I Saw Her Standing There,” the song that had been played in the hospital, during the emergency.
The new song, entitled “Babbies,” was a cover song of “Bad Boy” by the Rolling Stones.
It was released on February 10, 1969, the same day that Zeppelin finished recording the band album.
“SICK MAN” is a song that is still sung today, even today, at funeral parlors.
In the years since the baby girl’s death, Zeppelins family has continued to fight for her rights.
A petition signed by more than 1.3 million people, including musicians, authors, historians, and activists, called for a full and impartial investigation into the death and the possible role of the baby in its care.
Zeppelmans parents have fought to have the song released.
“What a terrible loss to this family,” said Paul Simon in a statement in 2016.
“They are now fighting for the right to be