He asks him to find a position for Miss Williams in the new school, and agrees to consider it.The visiting trio then leave the town for Cleveland.It was released in 1961 by Chess Records as the B-side to Wolf's "Wang Dang Doodle" (catalog no. The promiscuous "back-door man" is a theme of many blues songs, including those by Charley Patton, Lightnin' Hopkins, Blind Willie Mc Tell and Sara Martin: "every sensible woman got a back-door man," Martin wrote in "Strange Loving Blues" (1925).Led Zeppelin referred to the Dixon song in "Whole Lotta Love" (1969) ("Shake for me girl, I want to be your back-door man") and in "Since I've Been Loving You" (1970) ("You must have one of them new fangled back door men! The chord progression in the refrain of the song, similar to that found in Bo Diddley's "I'm a Man" (1955), John Lee Hooker's "I'm Mad (Again)" (1957), and Dixon's "Hoochie Coochie Man" (1954), dates back to work songs sung during the construction of train tracks.
After this time he is released as an adult with two other inmates, and they spend their first evening of freedom together. It happens to be Miss Williams' birthday, and she is opening cards and presents sent by her former pupils, including Frankie.While others in the class have academic prowess, he plays the harmonica for him.Unfortunately the instrument is not his, as he noticed it in a shop window the previous night.He meets Miss Williams and discovers that she has been pensioned off.
He visits the chairman of the school board of governors, who happens to be both an old school colleague and the local bank manager.
Frankie escapes from jail and manages to attend the reunion for a few moments.