Logging -- used for system events and security breaches to more informational yet essential aspects of software features -- is pervasive. Given the high transactionality of today's software, logging effectiveness can be reduced by information overload. Log levels help alleviate this problem by correlating a priority to logs that can be later filtered. As software evolves, however, levels of logs documenting surrounding feature implementations may also require modification as features once deemed important may have decreased in urgency and vice-versa. We present an automated approach that assists developers in evolving levels of such (feature) logs. The approach, based on mining Git histories and manipulating a degree of interest (DOI) model, transforms source code to revitalize feature log levels based on the "interestingness" of the surrounding code. Built upon JGit and Mylyn, the approach is implemented as an Eclipse IDE plug-in and evaluated on 18 Java projects with $\sim$3 million lines of code and $\sim$4K log statements. Our tool successfully analyzes 99.26% of logging statements, increases log level distributions by $\sim$20%, identifies logs manually modified with a recall of $\sim$80% and a level-direction match rate of $\sim$87%, and increases the focus of logs in bug fix contexts $\sim$83% of the time. Moreover, pull (patch) requests were integrated into large and popular open-source projects. The results indicate that the approach is promising in assisting developers in evolving feature log levels.