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18 Results found for Kenneth Keating
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#13308: ELECTION RETURNS
1958-11-04, CBS, 10 min.
Walter Cronkite, Frank McGee, Stuart Novins, Averell Harriman, Kenneth Keating, Nelson Rockefeler

Nelson Rockefeller defeats Averell Harriman for Governor of New York, Kenneth Keating wins a New York State Senate seat, Governor-Elect Nelson Rockefeller makes a statement on his victory over Harriman.  

Heard both CBS and NBC TV coverage. 

                                                            
#13429: KHRUSHCHEV NEWS CONFERENCE IN PARIS
1960-05-18, CBS, min.
Nikita Khrushchev, Henry Jackson, Dwight Eisenhower, Kenneth Keating

Highlights: Khrushchev is annoyed by booing in the room, blames West Germans "rift raft" who ran away from beating in Stahngrad, Khrushchev discusses nuclear disarmament, summit conference with Eisenhower says something is "fishy" about him, comments on editorials from various US newspapers, CBS commentators comment on Khrushchev's press conferenceSenators Keating and Jackson comment on the press conference. 

A film trailer for the movie "Giant Of Marathon" starring Steve Reeves is heard.                                      
#13962: CBS NEWS WITH WALTER CRONKITE, THE
1963-01-31, CBS, 20 min.
Walter Cronkite, James Meredith, John F. Kennedy, Jimmy Hoffa, Kenneth Keating, Franklin Roosevelt, Jr.

Topics: Relations are strained between the US and Canada regarding joint nuclear arms, Canadians accuse the US of unwarranted intrusion, Jimmy Hoffa cites US pressure against him
on granting bail bonds, James Meredith registers at Mississippi University for the second semester, President Kennedy appoints Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jr. as the undersecretary of commerce, New York State Senator Kenneth Keating charges a Soviet buildup in Cuba, a recap of the first satellite launching five years ago today.                           
#13972: VOICES IN THE HEADLINES: ABC RADIO NEWS
1963-02-09, ABC, 23 min.
Pierre Salinger, John F. Kennedy, Fred Foy, Charles De Gaulle, Kenneth Keating, Robert McNamara, Samuel Stratton, Mr. Able, Abd al-Karim Qasim

Voices in The Headlines was an American news program broadcast on ABC radio featuring the top news stories of the day. It was hosted by long-time radio and television announcer Fred Foy. 

A review of the week's news: Confusion on whether or not there is an arms buildup in Cuba, Congressmen Samuel Stratton, Senator Kenneth Keating, Secretary of Defense McNamara, and President Kennedy all comment on the matter. disunity in Europe due to French pressure for dominance under Charles De Gaulle, Queen Elizabeth snubs a visit to France, the French to boycott the disarmament talks, a government crisis in Canada resulting from US interference on nuclear arms, the US considers tax reform, unemployment, and job opportunities, President Kennedy starts a physical fitness program, starting with portly Pierre Salinger, SINA organization demands animals wear clothes for decency, comment by Mr. Able, rebels in Iraq overthrow General Qasim's government, Qasim is tried and shot.   

Narrator: Fred Foy.   

NOTE: Fred Foy, best known for his voicing the opening of THE LONE RANGER on radio joined the ABC TV announcing staff in New York in 1961. For ABC RADIO he narrated the award-winning news documentary, VOICES IN THE HEADLINES a 25-minute weekly wrap up of salient news events of the week with sound bites representing the news as it was recorded.                                                                                                                             
#13973: BEST OF WASHINGTON HUMOR, THE
1963-02-10, NBC, 27 min.
Chet Huntley, Barry Goldwater, Sargent Shriver, Adlai Stevenson, John F. Kennedy, Kenneth Keating, Charles Halleck

Humorous excerpts from the speeches of Barry Goldwater, Sargent Shriver, John F. Kennedy, Charles Halleck, Adlai Stevenson, and Kenneth Keating.   

Narrated by Chet Huntley.                         
#14084: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
1963-05-09, WMCA, min.
Barry Gray, Kenneth Keating, Wyatt Tee Walker, Samuel S. Stratton

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Topic: The racial strife in Birmingham, Alabama. Barry Gray talks with negro minister Wyatt Tee Walker about the racial strife in Birmingham, also interviewed New York, Congressman Samuel S. Stratton. He talks about and attacks New York Republican Senator Kenneth Keating.                                                     
#14228: WORLD TODAY
1963-07-15, WOR, min.
Nelson Rockefeller, Nikita Khrushchev, George Wallace, John F. Kennedy, Martin Luther King, Tony Marvin, Kenneth Keating, Harold Wilson, Karl E. Mundt

World Today is a radio news program broadcast over the Mutual Broadcasting System and hosted by Tony Marvin. 

The news of the day: British and Americans in Moscow with Khrushchev for nuclear test ban negotiations-meetings are friendly, comment by Harold Wilson labor leader, Soviet-Chinese rift-comments, George Wallace on civil rights resents Martin Luther King and his pro-communism, suggests President Kennedy retire, Senator Karl E. Mundt comments on US policy toward Castro's Cuba, comments on the rise of "radical right" by Senator Keating of New York, he endorses Nelson Rockefeller for president, space: some Americans and Russians express doubt on the feasibility of landing on the moon. 

Host: Tony Marvin. 

                                                                                                                                                                                     
#14276B: MARCH ON WASHINGTON, THE
1963-08-28, WGBH, 900 min.
Jackie Robinson, John F. Kennedy, Mahalia Jackson, Dick Gregory, Burt Lancaster, Marlon Brando, Harry Belafonte, Hubert Humphrey, Ralph Abernathy, Odetta, Bob Dylan, Joan Baez, Arthur Miller, Camilla Williams, John Lewis, Paul Douglas, Marion Anderson, Fred Shuttlesworth, Kenneth Keating, James Farmer, Roy Wilkins, Daisy Bates, Floyd McKissick, Walter Reuther, A. Philip Randolph, Whitney Young, George Geesey, Peter Paul & Mary, George W. Goodman, Bayard Rustin, John A. Volpe, Noman Thomas, Ralph Bunche, Len Chandler, Stuart Scharf, Eugene Carson Blake, Eva Jessye Choir, Joachim Prinz, Martin Luther King Jr., Benjamin E. Mays, G. Mennen Williams, Robert Rodeen, Isaiah Minkoff, Thomas Adwl Queener, Frank Abram Hale, Eliabeth Davis, Bill Cavness, William Higgs, Bob Genest, Josephine Baker

THE MARCH ON WASHINGTON FOR JOBS AND FREEDOM - 1963 LIVE BROADCAST FROM THE EDUCATIONAL RADIO NETWORK (ERN). 

This 15 hour treasure of archived programming, retained by WGBH, has been processed, refined, improved with continuity (extraneous master material eliminated), by Phil Gries.

The March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom was originally broadcast live across the Educational Radio Network (known as ERN, a precursor to NPR which established itself in 1971) on August 28, 1963. The coverage began at 9am and continued for 15 uninterrupted hours, until Midnight. The live broadcast was heard on 89.7 WGBH Boston Public Radio, a member of the network and an active participant in the broadcast.  

INCLUDED IN THE DAYS EVENTS AND RECORDED:

9am-10am-Introduction by anchor George Geesey, who reports from various locations by ERN staff. Pre-program entertainment from the stage at the Washington Monument grounds.

10am-11am-Interviews with participants, music from the stage Joan Baez, Peter, Paul & Mary, and Odetta. Segment also includes various interviews including with George W. Goodman, clergy from Acton, Mass., and an update from police headquarters.

11am-Noon-Bob Dylan sings. Comments from Bayard Rustin, Jackie Robinson. President John F Kennedy press conference clips, various on-the-spot interviews with marchers. 

Noon to 1:00pm-Reports of the actual March, along with pre-recorded "reflections" on the meaning of the march by Roy Wilkins. Pre-recorded interview with John A. Volpe, former Massachusetts governor. Interview with Norman Thomas. 

1:00pm-2:00pm-Interview with Marlon Brando. Pre-recorded interviews with Senator Paul Douglas (D-IL), Senator Kenneth Keating (R-NY), Rev. Fred Shuttlesworth, Josephine Baker, Rev. Ralph Abernathy, Dr Ralph Bunche, and Dick Gregory. Bob Dylan sings Joan Baez, Bob Dylan, Len Chandler and Stuart Scharf sing, "Keep Your Eyes On The Prize." Interviews with Burt Lancaster and Harry Belafonte.    

2:00pm-4:15pm - THE OFFICIAL PROGRAM OF THE MARCH:

Camilla Williams sings The National Anthem.
A. Philip Randolph introduction.
Daisy Bates speaks.
Dr. Eugene Carson Blake remarks.
Marion Anderson sings.
John Lewis speaks.
Walter Reuther remarks.
James Farmer (imprisoned) remarks read by Floyd McKissick). 
Eva Jessye Choir perform. 
Whitney Young remarks.
Roy Wilkins speaks
Mahalia Jackson sings.
Rabbi Joachim Prinz remarks.
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. introduction by A. Philip Randolph.
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. speaks.
Bayard Rustin reads demands.
A. Philip Randolph reads pledge.
Dr. Benjamin E Mays of Morehouse College gives closing benediction.

4:15pm-5:30pm-Demonstrators leaving, clean-up logistics, singing replays of Bayard Rustin reading the list of demands and A. Philip Randolph reading the march pledge, pre-recorded comments by James Farmer, recorded interview with Senator Hubert Humphrey, recorded report with G. Mennen Williams, pre-recorded report form Voice of America reporter Robert Rodden, Isaiah Minkoff interview, follow-up on earlier report of food poisoning pre-recorded statement from Louis Fox. 

5:30pm-6:30pm-Commentaries on the march, problems of dispersal, pre-recorded telephone interview with Arthur Miller, live interview with Thomas Adel Queener (Ghana), discussion with psychiatrists Dr. Frank Abram Hale and Dr. Elizabeth Davis, press conference on White House meeting of top 10 march leaders with President John F. Kennedy.

6:30pm-7;00pm-Myron Spencer reports the news "Backgrounds." Myron Spence, director of the graduate school of business at Northeastern University with guest Dr. William C Kvaraceus, director of youth studies at the Lincoln Filenes Center and professor of education at Tufts University. 

7:00pm-9:00pm-WGBH's Bill Cavness introduces excerpts from the afternoon's official ceremony from the Lincoln Memorial.

9:00pm-10:30pm-Panel discussion on the implications of the Freedom March on Washington. Moderator Geoffrey Godsell, editorial writer for The Christian Science Monitor, with his guests, Heywood Burns, author of "The Voices of Negro Protest in America", William Higgs, civil rights consultant and representative of Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee on the Leadership Conference of Civil Rights, and William Goldsmith, assistant professor of politics at Brandies University. 

10:30pm-11:00pm-Reflections on The March by ERN reporters who covered it. Anchor George Geesey with Malcolm Davis, Arnold Shaw, Al Hulsen, Cal Mositer, Jeff Giley, and David Edwards. Bob Medgar Evers, Charles P. McLean, director of public relations for the E.O. Elks, and Massachusetts Attorney General, Edward Brook.

11:00-Midnight- One hour WGBH News retrospective. 

NOTE: The original archived complete 15 hour broadcast was recorded on 10 reels of 1/4" tape.  WGBH took the lead related to coverage, though it was basically hosted out of Washington, D.C. This affiliate station was more stable than many of  the others which were run mostly by college students. 

There are many compromised audio issues in the archived reels. Performances on stage in many cases were recorded at much lower volumes and many speeches were recorded "off mike." Similar issues related to the volume exist when reporters at the scene are talking and then vast changes in volume are heard when switching to anchors who would report on follow up details and the dissemination of events that were happening and scheduled to occur. 

The original recordings in some cases were poorly recorded in the first place at the time of the live broadcast. Whomever was controlling the sound mix of the varied broadcast audio feeds allowed, at times, for the ambiance of the crowd to overpower a performer on stage. 

There existed at the time during transfers, dubbing, etc. other recording issues related to the archived tapes themselves which created level inconsistencies. Also, it must be remembered that THE EDUCATIONAL RADIO NETWORK at that time were comprised of NOT seasoned and experienced professionals like some of the other personnel employees working at the major networks.

Many of the above issues, related above, have been improved by Phil Gries after many hours of  equalizing and remastering the entire broadcast. What now exists as archived at Archival Television Audio, Inc.is the best version known to exist.  
                                                                                   
#14370: WORLD TODAY
1963-12-11, WOR, min.
Thomas Dodd, Tony Marvin, Kenneth Keating, John F. Kennedy, Jr.

World Today is a radio news program broadcast over the Mutual Broadcasting System and hosted by Tony Marvin. 

A retrospective on John F. Kennedy, Jr. Tributes from New York Senator Kenneth Keating and Connecticut Senator Thomas Dodd.

Host: Tony Marvin. 

                                                                                                                                                           
#14398: CBS REPORTS: CRISIS IN PRESIDENTIAL SUCCESSION
1964-01-08, CBS, min.
Carl Sandburg, John F. Kennedy, Richard Nixon, Dwight Eisenhower, Harry Truman, Kenneth Keating, John McCormack, Charles Bachman, Robert Jastrow, Alben Barkley

Comments on the problem of presidential succession by Dwight Eisenhower, Richard Nixon, Harry Truman, Carl Sandburg, Alben W. Barkley, President Kennedy, Senator, Kenneth Keating, Speaker Of The House John McCormack. 
Discussion: Is it wise to land a man on the moon? A debate between Dr. Robert Jastrow and Dr. Charles Bachman.                                                   
#14479: VOICES IN THE HEADLINES: ABC RADIO NEWS
1964-03-29, ABC, 10 min.
Douglas MacArthur, Dean Rusk, Lyndon Johnson, Fred Foy, Pope Paul VI, Kenneth Keating, William Miller, William Fullbright

Voices in The Headlines was an American news program broadcast on ABC radio featuring the top news stories of the day. It was hosted by long-time radio and television announcer Fred Foy. 

Topics: Pope Paul VI Easter message, Alaskan earthquake, General Douglas MacArthur seriously ill, Senator Fullbright assails President Johnson's foreign policy, Comments by Kenneth Keating, William Miller, and Dean Rusk, UN in Cyprus.

Narrator: Fred Foy.   

NOTE: Fred Foy, best known for his voicing the opening of THE LONE RANGER on radio joined the ABC TV announcing staff in New York in 1961. For ABC RADIO he narrated the award-winning news documentary, VOICES IN THE HEADLINES a 25-minute weekly wrap up of salient news events of the week with sound bites representing the news as it was recorded.                                                                                                                                          
#14570: CBS RADIO NEWS: "THE WORLD TONIGHT" WITH NED CALMER
1964-06-19, CBS, 11 min.
Marvin Kalb, Lyndon Johnson, Martin Luther King, Ned Calmer, Kenneth Keating, Strom Thurmond

The US Senate passes the civil rights bill-comments by newsmen, Senator Strom Thurmond, Lyndon Johnson, Martin Luther King, and Senator Kenneth Keating of New York, the US might use force in defending Southeast Asia, possible war with China, Marvin Kalb reports.   

Host: Ned Calmer          
#14581: REPUBLICAN NATIONAL CONVENTION FOR 1964, THE
1964-07-15, NBC, 46 min.
Nelson Rockefeller, Barry Goldwater, Everett Dirksen, Kenneth Keating, Charles Halleck, Milton Eisenhower

Continuing live NBC coverage of the 1964 Republican National Convention from the Cow Palace in San Francisco, California. 

The roll call of the states for the presidential nomination, Representative Charles Halleck of Indiana seconds the nomination of Barry Goldwater, Senator Kenneth Keating of New York nominates Nelson Rockefeller, Governor of New York. Dr. Milton Eisenhower puts Governor William Scranton's name in nomination, Scranton in an interview says he will not withdraw, a disturbance by negro delegates on the floor, Goldwater wins ballot for the nomination, Scranton concedes defeat and calls for the unanimous nomination of Goldwater as GOP presidential candidate.                                      
#14585: NBC NEWS, THE
1964-08-24, NBC, 6 min.
Adam Clayton Powell, Robert Kennedy, Kenneth Keating

Robert Kennedy announces his candidacy for a Senate seat from New York, comments by Kenneth Keating and Adam Clayton Powell, Powell also comments on racists.             
#14652: CBS REPORTS: POLITICAL RACES
1964-10-21, CBS, min.
Eric Sevareid, Robert Kennedy, Kenneth Keating

Race for the Senate, the Kenneth Keating-Robert Kennedy campaign in New York.

Host: Eric Sevareid.             
#14660: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE: WMCA RADIO
1964-10-29, WMCA, min.
Barry Gray, Robert Kennedy, Kenneth Keating

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Tonight's broadcast: Comment on Kennedy-Keating fracas, (Keating debating an "empty chair.") 




Host: Barry Gray.                                                                                                                                           
#14662: KENNETH KEATING POLITICAL PROGRAM
1964-10-30, NBC, min.
Robert Kennedy, Kenneth Keating

New York State Senator Kenneth Keating leaves the door open in the NBC studio awaiting the arrival of Robert Kennedy for a debate. (RFK never shows up.)            
#14681: ELECTION RETURNS: ALL NETWORKS AND RADIO
1964-11-03, CBS, 57 min.
David Brinkley, Walter Cronkite, Chet Huntley, Frank McGee, Charles Kuralt, Mike Wallace, Dan Rather, Bill Beutel, Herb Kaplow, Eric Sevareid, Robert Kennedy, Kenneth Keating, Charles Von Freud, Howard K. Smith

Election night returns. Lyndon Johnson wins an overwhelming victory over challenger Barry Goldwater and is re-elected President of the United States. Goldwater manages to capture only 52 of the electoral votes. Live coverage from all three networks and radio. Robert Kennedy defeats Kenneth Keating for the Senate seat from New York. Kennedy comments on the other races.                                                 
18 Results found for Kenneth Keating
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