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1959-05-06, WRCA 72 min.
Louis Nye, David Brinkley, Jack Benny, Dayton Allen, Don Hewitt, Robert Young, Raymond Burr, Dennis Weaver, Mike Nichols, Judith Anderson, Don Knotts, Elaine May, Ann B. Davis, Barbara Hale, Art Carney, Chet Huntley, Donna Reed, Richard M. Nixon, Phil Silvers, Dinah Shore, Bob Hope, Ed Sullivan, James Garner, Mickey Rooney, Ann Sothern, Walter Brennan, Shirley Temple, Fred Astaire, Tom Poston, Dick Clark

A galaxy of stars salute their own for the 1958-1959 TV season. Raymond Burr, Robert Young, Dennis Weaver, Barbara Hale, Art Carney, Dinah Shore, Tom Poston, Ann B. Davis, Phil Silvers, Don Hewitt, David Brinkley, Elaine May and Mike Nichols, Walter Brennan, Jack Benny, Donna Reed, Fred Astaire, Louis Nye, Dayton Allen, Don Knotts, Mickey Rooney, Judith Anderson, Dick Clark, Bob Hope, Ed Sullivan, Chet Huntley, and Vice President Richard M. Nixon.
1960-07-28, WCBS 121 min.
David Brinkley, Walter Cronkite, Chet Huntley, Richard M. Nixon, Edward R. Murrow, John Daly, Martin Agronsky, Henry Cabot Lodge, Nelson Rockefeller, Leon Thompson, Edwin Newman, Tricia Nixon

Highlights, including Richard M. Nixon's entire 52 min. acceptance speech are covered by newsmen Chet Huntley, David Brinkley, Walter Cronkite, Edward R. Murrow, John Daly and Martin Agronsky from all three networks. Additional speeches are heard from Henry Cabot Lodge and from Nelson Rockefeller. In a memorable moment of television, we listen to Richard M. Nixon, who chats with shoe shine boy Leon Thompson. They talk about baseball and politics. Nixon introduces his daughter Tricia Nixon to Leon. Back in the NBC studios, Edwin Newman comments with a chuckle and signs off.
1960-08-25, WNBC 42 min.
Jack Paar, Richard M. Nixon, Jose Melis, Pat Nixon

Presidential candidate and current Vice President Richard M. Nixon and his wife Pat are Jack Paar's special guests. Jose Melis and his orchestra play "Sweet Georgia Brown." Hugh Downs co-hosts.
1960-09-26, ABC/NBC/CBS 57 min.
Richard M. Nixon, Howard K. Smith, John F. Kennedy, Stuart Novins, Robert Flemming, Charles Warren, Sander Vanocur

Televised on all three networks. The first of four nationally televised debates between Vice President Richard M. Nixon and Senator John F. Kennedy, Republican and Democratic nominees for President of the United States. Domestic and internal matters are discussed including race relations, agriculture, the federal debt, education, Communism and social security. Posing questions to Nixon and Kennedy are news correspondents Sander Vanocur, Stuart Novins, Robert Flemming and Charles Warren. Moderator for this historical event is Howard K. Smith.
1960-10-07, ABC/NBC/CBS 60 min.
Frank McGee, Richard M. Nixon, John F. Kennedy, Alvin Spivak, Harold R. Levy, Paul Niven, Edward P. Morgan

Televised on all networks. Frank McGee moderates as the two Presidential candidates exchange views in Cleveland, Ohio. Vice President Richard M. Nixon and Senator John F. Kennedy contrast Republican and Democratic philosophies in this live telecast. Topics include Cuba, V-2 policies, Civil Rights, U.S. prestige, unemployment, the Economy, Red China and the Soviet Union. Guest panelists asking questions on this second great debate are Alvin Spivak, Harold R. Levy, Paul Niven and Edward P. Morgan.
1960-10-13, ABC/NBC/CBS 60 min.
Frank McGee, Richard M. Nixon, John F. Kennedy, Bill Shadel, Douglas Kater, Roscoe Drummond, Charles Von Fremd

Televised on all networks. Bill Shadel moderates this third great debate between Senator John F. Kennedy, who is telecast live from New York, and Vice President Richard M. Nixon, who is telecast live from Los Angeles. The panelist-interviewers are Frank McGee, Charles Von Fremd, Douglas Kater, and Roscoe Drummond. Topics include Berlin, Formosa, Indo China, espionage, religion, Labor Security, agriculture, economic growth, tax reform, aid to Third World countries and American prestige.
1960-10-21, ABC/NBC/CBS 60 min.
Walter Cronkite, John Chancellor, Richard M. Nixon, John F. Kennedy, John Edwards, Frank Singiser, Quincy Howe

Televised on all three networks. Quincy Howe moderates this final fourth debate between Vice President Richard M. Nixon and Senator John F. Kennedy. The subject is Foreign Policy and the topics include Latin America, Fidel Castro, the space race, the Soviet Union, nuclear testing, future Summit conferences and Communism as a threat. The panelists asking questions are John Edwards, Frank Singiser, John Chancellor and Walter Cronkite.
1960-11-08, WNBC 173 min.
David Brinkley, Chet Huntley, Frank McGee, Bob Abernathy, John Chancellor, Merrill Mueller, Richard M. Nixon, John F. Kennedy, Ned Brooks, Richard Harkness, Sander Vanocur, Ray Scherer, Herb Kaplow, Bill Ryan, Herb Klein, Lady Bird Johnson

From NBC Network coverage, Chet Huntley and David Brinkley anchor the returns of the 1960 Presidential race between Vice President Richard M. Nixon and Senator John F. Kennedy. Richard Harkness brings early projections of the electoral count via a new RCA 501 Computer. Correspondents reporting include Sander Vanocur, Frank McGee, John Chancellor, Merrill Mueller, Ray Scherer, Herb Kaplow, Robert Abernathy, Bill Ryan and Ned Brooks. Herb Klein, press secretary to Richard Nixon is interviewed. From Texas, Lady Bird Johnson is interviewed.
1961-01-10, WNBC 41 min.
Dwight D. Eisenhower, James Stewart, Merrill Mueller, Bobby Jones, Richard M. Nixon, Jawaharial Nehru, James A. Van Fleet, Konrad Adenauer, Harold Macmillan

President Dwight D. Eisenhower, on the eve of his departure from the White House, is given a special tribute. James Stewart is narrator and there are salutes from Merrill Mueller, Bobby Jones, Richard M. Nixon, Indian Prime Minister Jawaharial Nehru, James A. Van Fleet, German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan, and the next President of the United States, John F. Kennedy.
1963-11-22, WCBS 150 min.
Walter Cronkite, Harry S. Truman, Richard M. Nixon, John F. Kennedy, Jacqueline Kennedy, Mike Wallace, Harry Reasoner, Robert Pierpoint, Dan Rather, Abraham Lincoln, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Henry Whey, Roger Mudd, Nelson Benton, Eddie Barker, Eric Sevareid, John Connally, Lee Harvey Oswald, Charles Von Fremd, Lyndon B. Johnson

"As The World Turns," TV soap opera, is interrupted by Walter Cronkite, who gives bulletins describing the attempt on the life of President John F. Kennedy. From KLRD in Dallas, Eddie Barker reports on the condition of the President: "He is dead... shot by an assassin." Cronkite continues coverage from the CBS Studio newsroom in New York; he confirms that 38 minutes ago at 2:00 PM EST President Kennedy died. Cronkite has a difficult time composing himself and after a brief moment continues his report. CBS continuous coverage of the assassination begins at 2:00 PM EST and the following broadcast excerpts follow the events as they happened. The facts reveal that Kennedy was shot at 1:25 PM EST and died 35 minutes later at 2:00 PM EST. At 2:38 PM, Lyndon B. Johnson was sworn in as the 36th President of the United States. Dan Rather in Dallas, Texas, adds additional information regarding the assassination. Eric Sevareid talks about Johnson, the 55-year-old new President. The physician to Texas Governor John Connally, who was also shot, discusses his condition. Further reports are telecast from Dan Rather in Dallas, Texas, who refers to a possible suspect, Lee Harvey Oswald. Harry Reasoner continues his live reporting from CBS News headquarters in New York. From Andrew Airforce Base in Maryland, Charles Von Fremd reports coverage of Lyndon B. Johnson's arrival at 5:58 PM EST. On this plane arrives the body of former President John F. Kennedy, his mourning wife and the newly sworn in President, Lyndon Baines Johnson, who gives a brief statement to the press and the public. Earlier in the day, Kennedy spoke in Ft. Worth. We hear his earlier speech. From KRLD in Dallas, Eddie Barker interviews the Mayor of Dallas, who reflects on this tragic day. On the street, interviews from a shocked Dallas community are reported by Nelson Benton. During the morning of Saturday, November 23, Mike Wallace and Dan Rather report. Rather profiles accused assassin Lee Harvey Oswald. Oswald is briefly interviewed. He denies shooting the President. There are comments from Martin Luther King Jr. and Harry S. Truman. Nelson Benton interviews the Dallas Chief of Police. There are requests that anyone who took pictures during the motorcade should come forward with evidence. Charles Von Fremd reports from Washington D.C., as does Robert Pierpoint. There is a brief statement from Richard M. Nixon. At police headquarters in Dallas, information is given as to the further interrogation of Lee Harvey Oswald by District Attorney Henry Whey. From Washington D.C., Roger Mudd reports from the rotunda where the bier which was originally built for Abraham Lincoln and which will support the coffin of JFK is being prepared. There is an interview with Judge Hughes who gave the oath of office to Lyndon Baines Johnson. She discusses the experience and reactions of LBJ and Jacqueline Kennedy. President Johnson addresses the people of the United States proclaiming Monday, November 25, a day of national mourning. From Houston and Elm Street in Dallas, directly across the street from where the assassination took place, Dan Rather describes the scene.
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