TECHNOLOGY & SCIENCE, GENERAL
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY M.I.T. IN THE 1950's. AMERICAN COLLEGE LIFE.
RONALD REAGAN PHOTOGRAPHS
COVERAGE ON THE LIFE OF RONALD REAGAN. 11:45:00 PHOTOS OF REAGAN DURING HIS COLLEGE DAYS ON AND AROUND 1929. ARTICLES ENTITLED TRUSTEES ACCEPT WILSON'S RESIGNATION FROM 1928S THE EUREKA PEGASUS AND TOP MOVIE NAMES ON GE VIDEO FROM A 1950S NEWSPAPER. CI: PERSONALITIES: REAGAN, RONALD (ABOUT).
The Firemen, Impracticable Journey, Detroit Newsreels
01:00:46:25 10:32:01:22 Kids in watermelon patch 1920s pick and eat melons, farmer carves one too. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:31:57:28 10:33:00:08 UM Football team beats Illinois UM 3 - 0 game at Ann Arbor, Yost Stadium, team wears leather helmets. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:32:57:16 10:33:35:09 Joe Gmebis, Michigan Fullback kicks field goal 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:33:32:17 10:35:11:08 Ambassador Bridge being built busiest border crossing between Canada and US .1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:35:12:18 10:36:37:17 High school kids play football Northwestern and Central High School football team practices .1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:36:31:15 10:38:39:04 UM Football team practice team at Ferry field, coach Harry Yost .1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:38:40:26 10:40:09:07 Indiana defeats UM Football played at Ann Arbor, athletic director and coach 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:40:09:07 10:42:15:03 Ohio Wesleyan defeats UM 17 - 7 at Ann Arbor, band plays, flag raised, football played. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:42:15:03 10:43:18:03 First practice of new season UM Football work out on field, calisthenics, and drills. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:43:18:03 10:44:11:15 Halloween party young writers club at Detroit News Building, girl in grass skirt, uncle Sam and flag draped date, 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:44:08:02 10:44:46:02 Traffic violators go to court 300 scofflaws marched to Recorders court, judge Skillman. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:44:45:12 10:45:22:23 Augie Pedlar pilot around the world pilot in Detroit, puts on goggles. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:45:22:23 10:45:57:09 Orchids sent by plane California to Detroit's Ford Airport, Ford tri-motor. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:45:57:09 10:46:12:08 Freshmen buy shoes from coeds university of Detroit freshmen buy galoshes from girls 10:46:05:23 10:46:59:16 State Democratic convention gather in grand rapids pick candidates for governor, Senator A. O. Stanly of Kentucky, John Bailey, John Nagel Detroit Common council, 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:46:54:18 10:47:26:20 School teacher wins CPR contest competition held on Belle Isle, women in period swimsuits and caps. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:47:26:20 10:49:13:21 University of Detroit beats Loyola 27- 0 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:49:13:21 10:50:47:29 Roman Catholic parish founded 25th anniversary St. Hedwig's celebrated with parade, cars, bishop Gallagher, little girls in angelic white. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:50:47:29 10:52:18:16 Anniversary of Ordination of Bishop Joseph C. Plagens 2000 turn out. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:52:18:16 10:53:38:10 Hamtramck celebrates 10th anniversary Polish independence Polish neighborhood in Detroit , 1928, parade, police department, 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:53:38:10 10:54:39:24 U of D practice before season opener football. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:54:39:24 10:55:16:00 Dorothy Gish gives orphans a present world's largest lollypop. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:55:16:00 10:55:39:15 Central Methodist Church minister Dr. Joseph M. M. Gray is appointed. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:55:39:15 10:56:17:09 Chinese's commemorate founding of Republic of China festivities on third Avenue. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:56:17:09 10:57:11:02 High School girls sports 770 girls take part in pageant on Belle Isle, field hockey, archery, horseback riding. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:57:11:02 10:58:07:19 ROTC at Southeastern High School young girls come out to watch the boy soldiers march and drill. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:58:07:19 10:59:03:22 climb grease pole, tug of war class battle on belle isle,, Sophomores beat freshman City of Detroit college. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:59:03:22 10:59:21:27 Cops sing 1928 Detroit, Michigan 10:59:21:27 11:00:11:01 Award ceremony for women golfers Detroit country club, get trophy. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 11:00:02:06 11:00:16:00 Amelia Earhart in Detroit 1928 close up of her at ceremony to honor her after Atlantic crossing. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 11:00:17:09 11:03:09:23 Amelia Earhart gets in plane and flies over City Earhart and others climb aboard Ford Tri-Motor, she flies plane. 1928 Detroit, Michigan 11:03:04:12 11:03:33:28 Mayor John Lodge meets commander of Ft. Wayne 1928 Detroit, Michigan 11:03:41:04 11:05:18:16 Burroughs headquarters Detroit, Plymouth Michigan, Los Angeles, Rochester NY, Brooklyn, Philadelphia, New Jersey, Windsor, Pantin france, England and other. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:05:16:23 11:06:48:17 People assemble adding machines men and women, see adding machines in offices. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:06:44:16 11:07:10:13 new factory being built 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:07:04:02 11:08:28:27 founder of Burroughs in workshop recreation and still photos track history. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:08:23:20 11:08:53:00 Row of women with adding machines 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:08:39:14 11:09:44:23 Assemble adding machines 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:09:44:14 11:11:32:17 Early use of adding machines recreation - from first to mid 50s offices 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:11:28:18 11:12:06:08 Income tax and war had impact on adding machine need, headline draft WWI. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:12:02:12 11:12:33:27 US Capitol Depression era laws FDR headlines Dawes Act, FHA, Social Security, 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:12:31:17 11:13:17:10 Punch type for paycheck automated printed checks instead of cash. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:13:19:00 11:13:50:06 Government reporting tax code books, Federal Treasury. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:13:45:12 11:14:01:08 Factory life employees clock out, finger in yellow pages, 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:13:59:20 11:15:37:22 women feed adding machines line up machines process documents. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:15:26:08 11:16:06:14 Travel ticket automation for planes and trains and buses, ticketeer. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:16:05:24 11:16:46:16 Microfilm machine automated filming. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:16:46:16 11:19:32:00 Research and development staff scientists and engineers work on materials. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:19:29:17 11:20:52:10 Punch type to punch tapes before the computer. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:20:47:04 11:22:00:04 Punch cards character recognition automates process. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:22:00:04 11:23:49:00 Check encoding checks are processed with punch cards, tapes and mechanical printers. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:23:49:00 11:25:59:19 Variety of early computers data processors D101 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:26:01:01 11:26:12:15 Burroughs buildings 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:26:12:15 11:27:21:02 Burroughs military activities fighter jets, battleship guns fire, rocket launch, artillery, bomber, radar system, jets fire rockets hit target, 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:27:19:20 11:27:58:23 recap history first adding machine, through to mid '50s machines, people work1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:27:58:01 11:30:18:23 corporate executives corporate board, people smoke, all white men in dark suits around oak table and other executives at work. 1950s Detroit, Michigan 11:30:23:10 11:30:58:23 The Firemen: Kidds have a pillow fight feathers fly 11:30:58:23 11:32:53:14 The Firemen: Woman tries to catch a horse drawn street car/wagon fight ensues 11:32:55:25 11:33:35:03 Upper middle class couple has lunch at home 11:33:35:03 11:34:12:13 Husband takes bicycle ride bike disappears, street car disappears
AFP-50AY 16mm VTM-50AY Beta SP
PUEBLO HERITAGE
Series 1/4: The Bastide district: sociology
Midi Atlantique
1950s African-Americans in Sports
"The Negro In Sports" - sound - b&w documentary hosted by Jesse Owens with African-Americans in a variety of sports - includes young black women & men - sponsored by Chesterfield Cigarettes & shows Owens smoking - Frederick D. Patterson (President, Tuskegee Institute) - Reverend Marshal Shepherd (Recorder of Deeds Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) - William J. Trent, Jr. (Executive Director, United Negro College Fund) - Willard S. Townsend (International President, United Transport Service Employees) - C.C. Spaulding (President, North Carolina Mutual Life Insurance Co.) - Claude A. Barnett (Director, Associated Negro Press)
Celebration of the Liberation of Paris, and Americans returning to college, farms, and work after World War 2
Exterior views of United Nations headquarters building in New York City. World map showing NATO member countries shaded dark. Series of shots of American voting in elections, with views of American citizens entering voting booths and placing ballots in voting boxes. Distant view of U.S. Capitol building in Washington DC with an American flag flying in the foreground. Following Presidential election of 1952, Dwight D Eisenhower takes oath of office as President in January 1953, surrounded by other dignitaries at Eisenhower's inauguration. Scenes from end of World War 2 with U.S. Army forces in Paris and happy celebrating French people welcoming the U.S. military and other Allied forces. Close up view of faces of U.S. Army troops marching beside Arc de Triomphe in Paris. Parisians cheer and smile. A French woman kisses an American soldier. Aerial view of Statue of Liberty in New York as a troop ship is arriving in New York Harbor with soldiers returning from World War 2. Soldiers disembark the troop carrier ship. Cunard sign on gang plank. Young American men enrolled in American colleges. A college square area. Inside, a professor instructs college students in class. American students work in a University science laboratory with beakers, vials, burners, and microscope. Young veterans of the war who have returned to be farmers are seen on their farms working. American farmer works in field with a tractor. Views of various church buildings and church spires in American towns and cities. American men,women and children in church and clergy at altar circa 1950. Location: United States USA. Date: 1952.
PHOTOGRAPHER REID MILES INTERVIEW 1986
Reid Miles (July 4, 1927 – February 2, 1993) was an American graphic designer and photographer best known for his work for Blue Note Records in the 1950s and 1960s.
BERNIE SANDERS 2016 PRESIDENTIAL CAMPAIGN RALLY AT DARTMOUTH COLLEGE
NY Slug: TVU 8 Bernie Sanders Dartmouth College rally At his rally at Dartmouth College tonight, Sanders was asked specifically about attacks against him and his promise not to run negative ads. He said, "If people are distorting my record - as is the case right now - we are going to deal with it and I have dealt with it. We are going to continue to deal with it." Negative ads Q. I know you have said you refuse to run a negative campaign, but now another camp is starting to say something that distorts your particular belief and particular platform - what is your plan going forward to do deal with this? [Sanders] A. "You are looking at public official a US Senator who has won elections and lost elections.I have never run a negative radio or television ad in my life. (applause) "It is my very strong hope that I never will. And I believe that if people are distorting my record - as is the case right now - we are going to deal with it and I have dealt with it. We are going to continue to deal with it. "But I believe the American people deserve campaigns, which are based on the issues impacting their lives. They don't want to see candidates going around saying, 'I'm great, everyone else is terrible.' That is not the type of campaign I have ever run or will run." [8:25:23 PM ] Sanders also talked about recent polling - at the very top of his remarks. He said, "What was considered inevitable, may not be quite so inevitable." "We were running against a candidate who is deemed by the media and the establishment as the inevitable nominee of the Democratic Party well.. a lot has changed." [19:21:15] "It turns out that what was considered inevitable may not be quite so inevitable." [19:21:43 PM] He also drew huge applause when talking about a single-payer health care plan. He did not mention Clinton or her campaign's attacks, but stuck to his talking points during the health care part of his speech. He said health care is a right and Americans pay more than people in other countries. "I believe time is now to move forward toward a Medicare-for-all, single-payer program," he said in the end to huge applause from the crowd. [8:20:32 PM] Worth noting that Sanders had a solid turnout. His campaign said they only put the release out two days ago and yet they had a packed room of 1,950 people (including the overflow room). Just yesterday Bill Clinton held an event in the same building. He had fewer than half the number of people (about 700) in a much smaller room. Bill's crowd was also much much more subdued. The Sanders campaign says the timing was "happenstance" and joked with me that their campaign did not have that much forethought to plan some kind of targeted counterpunch to Bill's visit. From the noise in the room on the Vermont shout-outs, it seemed a huge percent of the crowd though was from the Senator's home state across the border.
PA-0378 Beta SP
This is Cedar Crest
INTERVIEWS
ONE-ON-ONE INTERVIEWS SHOT IN EARLY '90s WITH LEGENDARY SONGWRITERS EDWARD ELISCUEdward Eliscu (April 2, 1902 – June 18, 1998) was an American lyricist, playwright, producer and actor, and a successful writer of songs for films.[1] Life Eliscu was born in Manhattan, New York City.[2] He attended DeWitt Clinton High School in Manhattan as a classmate of director George Cukor. He then attended City College of New York and graduated with a Bachelor of Science degree. His older brother Millton D'Eliscu was a military officer, multi-sport coach, and athletic director.[3] He then began acting in Broadway plays. Eliscu's first film score was with Vincent Youmans and Billy Rose for the film Great Day. Two well-known songs from that show include "More Than You Know," and "Without a Song." He married the dancer and journalist Stella Bloch in 1931. They both worked in the film industry until the House Committee on Un-American Activities named her husband in the 1950s. This ended his career in the film and later in the television industry.[4] Eliscu together with his wife's cousin Mortimer Offner moved away from Hollywood and returned to New York.[5]
Jean-Noël Jeanneney
Radio France: filmed programmes
SINGER ACTOR DAVID CASSIDY INTERVIEW 1990
David Bruce Cassidy (April 12, 1950 – November 21, 2017) was an American actor and musician. He was best known for his role as Keith Partridge, the son of Shirley Partridge (played by his real-life stepmother, actress Shirley Jones), in the 1970s musical-sitcom The Partridge Family. This role catapulted Cassidy to teen idol status as a superstar pop singer of the 1970s.
Josef Albers at 83 years of age in conversation with arts critic Grace Glueck. One of the seminal painters of our generation, his influence as a teacher of art in America has been enormous. Film excerpts show him at work and teaching at Black Mountain College before World War Two. He discusses his aesthetic, why he has concentrated on experimenting with the square, and the nature of teaching art. 1972. Albers had over 100 one-man shows, was a Bauhaus teacher with Klee, Moholy-Nagy and Kandinsky before German National Socialism closed the school . Taught 15 years at Black Mountain in North Carolina. In 1950 went to Yale University. Glueck says Albers' painting is "orderly." Young painters call it "self-expressionistic." Albers says he asks his students, "What does your art present? Picasso said you never can get what you want. If you do you can't go higher." "Some young people express themselves all the time, but have nothing to say." Glueck asks why Albers paints squares within squares. Albers answers, "God knows!" Glueck: "Square is an intellectual abstraction...not in nature." Albers: "Salt crystals have squares and cubes. But you don't see it in daily life...For us the square is a human invention." Albers doesn't like what's going on in the art world; he asks "Is trendy in art convincing or just technique played over and over again?" Calls art history "dead nonsense." Typical Albers pronouncements: "Study yourself. You are the most exciting creature on earth, no one else." "I don't teach art; it cannot be taught. I teach seeing.” "I have taught philosophy of form, lines, color, and their comparisons.” "Suit yourself in any art...Art is to evoke vision, give others stimulus to see in the way you see...Art is experience." Albers at 83 years of age in conversation with arts critic Grace Glueck. One of the seminal painters of our generation, his influence as a teacher of art in America has been enormous. Film excerpts show him at work and teaching at Black Mountain College before World War Two. He discusses his aesthetic, why he has concentrated on experimenting with the square, and the nature of teaching art. Albers had over 100 one-man shows, was a Bauhaus teacher with Klee, Moholy-Nagy and Kandinsky before German National Socialism closed the school . Taught 15 years at Black Mountain in North Carolina. In 1950 went to Yale University. Glueck says Albers' painting is "orderly." Young painters call it "self-expressionistic." Albers says he asks his students, "What does your art present? Picasso said you never can get what you want. If you do you can't go higher." "Some young people express themselves all the time, but have nothing to say." Glueck asks why Albers paints squares within squares. Albers answers, "God knows!" Glueck: "Square is an intellectual abstraction...not in nature." Albers: "Salt crystals have squares and cubes. But you don't see it in daily life...For us the square is a human invention." Albers doesn't like what's going on in the art world; he asks "Is trendy in art convincing or just technique played over and over again?" Calls art history "dead nonsense." Typical Albers pronouncements: "Study yourself. You are the most exciting creature on earth, no one else." "I don't teach art; it cannot be taught. I teach seeing.” "I have taught philosophy of form, lines, color, and their comparisons.” "Suit yourself in any art...Art is to evoke vision, give others stimulus to see in the way you see...Art is experience." 28 mins. Produced and Directed by Nick Havinga. Writer: Stephan Chodorov. Air Date: 1/2/72 Josef Albers, artist. Grace Glueck, New Yorks Times art critic.
US Coach
AP-APTN-2230: US Coach Sunday, 22 January 2012 STORY:US Coach- Football coach mired in child sex abuse scandal dies LENGTH: 01:26 FIRST RUN: 1730 RESTRICTIONS: See script TYPE: English/Nats SOURCE: VARIOUS STORY NUMBER: 724464 DATELINE: State College - 22 Jan 2012/FILE LENGTH: 01:26 AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY ABC - NO ACCESS NORTH AMERICA / INTERNET AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA / FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE ESPN - AP CLIENTS ONLY ++MUST ON-SCREEN COURTESY ESPN FOR ENTIRE LENGTH OF CLIP++ SHOTLIST: AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY FILE: State College, Pennsylvania - Date unknown 1. Pennsylvania State College head football coach Joe Paterno at on-field news conference AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA / FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE State College, Pennsylvania - 6 August 1999 2. STILL of Paterno with assistant coach Jerry Sandusky (left) AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA / FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE State College, Pennsylvania - 6 November 2011 3. STILL of Paterno on shoulders of football team players ESPN - AP CLIENTS ONLY ++MUST ON-SCREEN COURTESY ESPN FOR ENTIRE LENGTH OF CLIP++ State College, Pennsylvania - 9 November 2011 4. Various of Sandusky being put in car by police while under arrest AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY State College, Pennsylvania - 9 November 2011 5. Paterno leaving football stadium in car AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY State College, Pennsylvania - 17 March 2011 6. Zoom in to Paterno during interview 7. Wide of students on Pennsylvania State University campus AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA / FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE Location unknown - 19 January 1974 8. Black-and-white STILL of Paterno AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA / FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE Location unknown - 7 December 2011 9. STILL of Paterno statue in front of football stadium ABC - NO ACCESS NORTH AMERICA / INTERNET State College, Pennsylvania - 21 January 2012 10. SOUNDBITE (English) Lynn Grier, Graduate of Pennsylvania State University: "He's going to live on. It's going to live on. His legacy is going to live on. This statue is always going to be here. It's still going to be here." ESPN - AP CLIENTS ONLY ++MUST ON-SCREEN COURTESY ESPN FOR ENTIRE LENGTH OF CLIP++ State College, Pennsylvania - 7 December 2011 ++MUTE++ 11. Sandusky being escorted out of police offices AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA / FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE Location unknown - 7 December 2011 12. STILL of Paterno and his wife at their front door STORYLINE: Joe Paterno, a highly successful football coach at a university in the United States, who was fired amid a child sex abuse scandal last year, died on Sunday. He was 85. The long-time Pennsylvania State University coach won more games than anyone else in major college football, building his programme on the credo "Success with Honour" - and he found both. Paterno arrived in State College in 1950, as an assistant to Rip Engle, his former coach at Brown. Sixteen years later, Paterno was in charge. The man known as "JoePa" won 409 games and took the Nittany Lions to 37 bowl games and two national championships. More than 250 of the players he coached went on to the National Football League. Paterno roamed the sidelines for 46 seasons, his thick-rimmed glasses, windbreaker and jet-black sneakers as familiar as the Nittany Lions' blue and white uniforms. The reputation he built looked even more impressive because he insisted that on-field success not come at the expense of high graduation rates. But late in 2011, in the middle of his 46th season, the legend was shattered. Paterno was engulfed in a child sex abuse scandal when a former trusted assistant, Jerry Sandusky, was accused of molesting 10 boys over a 15-year span, sometimes in the football building. "I didn't know which way to go ... and rather than get in there and make a mistake," he said in an interview with the Washington Post. Sandusky, the former assistant coach expected to succeed Paterno before retiring in 1999, was charged with sexually assaulting 10 boys over 15 years. Outrage built quickly when the state's top cop said the coach hadn't fulfilled a moral obligation to go to the authorities when a graduate assistant, Mike McQueary, told Paterno he saw Sandusky with a young boy in the showers of the football complex in 2002. Paterno waited a day before alerting school officials and never went to the police. On the morning of 9 November, Paterno said he would retire following the 2011 season. He also said he was "absolutely devastated" by the abuse case. "It is one of the great sorrows of my life. With the benefit of hindsight, I wish I had done more." But the university trustees faced a crisis, and in an emergency meeting that night, they fired Paterno, effective immediately. Paterno's son Scott said on 18 November 2011 that his father was being treated for lung cancer. The cancer was diagnosed during a follow-up visit for a bronchial illness. A few weeks after that revelation, Paterno also broke his pelvis after a fall but did not need surgery. Paterno had been in the hospital since 13 January for observation for what his family had called minor complications from his cancer treatments. The hospital said Paterno was surrounded by family members, who have requested privacy. His family released a statement Sunday morning to announce his death: "His loss leaves a void in our lives that will never be filled." To say Paterno is a beloved figure in State College is an understatement. Fans and team supporters believe his legacy will live on as a positive symbol for Penn State. Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: infoaparchive.com (ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service (iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory. AP'S HIGH DEFINITION ROLLOUT TIMETABLE All Customers This message is for ALL Associated Press (AP) customers to inform you of the upcoming changes to our service and how they will affect your organization. The timeline AP will be rolling out High Definition (HD) in phases, beginning with Entertainment from 11 November 2011, followed by Sports News Television (SNTV) in January 2012. The completion date for all News services will be Q2 2012 in time for the 2012 London Olympics in July and the US presidential elections in November. What does this mean for you? The HD upgrade will affect ALL customers. Changes to Delivery If you want to upgrade to HD, you will need to make changes to your hardware equipment - either by adopting Media Port or you may need to upgrade your current Media Port server. AP Direct will also be transitioned to an encrypted HD ONLY delivery and customers will need to provide their own HD compatible Integrated Receiver Decoder (IRD). This will need to be operational by 1 February 2012. Satellite Upgrades We are upgrading our satellite network. This upgrade will affect ALL AP customers. For a full overview of changes to delivery and satellite upgrades, please visit: www.aphighdefinition.com To retrieve the login, please email: edcustomerliaisonap.org or aptn-webadminap.org ++++ APTN APEX 01-22-12 1800EST
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FAMILY LIFE CYCLE II
BALLET CLASS FILE 1982 / LISE HOULTON INTERVIEW
LISE HOULTON IS A RENOWNED BALLET DANCER. HER MOTHER LOYCE HOULTON FORMED THE MINNESOTA DANCE THEATRE AND LISE TOOK OVER FOR HER MOTHER IN 1995. SHE HAS DANCED WITH MIKHAIL BARYSHNIKOV. MORE ON LOYCE HOULTON: IN 1950, Houlton returned to Minnesota to live in Minneapolis, where she was centered for the rest of her life. She married a classmate from Carleton College, the physician William (Henry) Houlton (1923-2010) on July 28, 1950. She raised four children with her husband: Andrew, Joel, Laif, and Lise, who succeeded her mother as artistic director of the Minnesota Dance Theatre after her death in 1995.
Poitiers cheaper student city of France
Midi Atlantique
DEBBIE REYNOLDS INTERVIEW 1985
Mary Frances "Debbie" Reynolds (April 1, 1932 – December 28, 2016) was an American actress, singer and businesswoman. Her career spanned almost 70 years. She was nominated for the Golden Globe Award for Most Promising Newcomer for her portrayal of Helen Kane in the 1950 film Three Little Words, and her breakout role was her first leading role, as Kathy Selden in Singin' in the Rain (1952). Other successes include The Affairs of Dobie Gillis (1953), Susan Slept Here (1954), Bundle of Joy (1956 Golden Globe nomination), The Catered Affair (1956 National Board of Review Best Supporting Actress Winner), and Tammy and the Bachelor (1957), in which her performance of the song "Tammy" reached number one on the Billboard music charts. In 1959, she released her first pop music album, titled Debbie. She starred in How the West Was Won (1962), and The Unsinkable Molly Brown (1964), a biographical film about the famously boisterous Molly Brown.[1] Her performance as Brown earned her a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Actress. Her other films include The Singing Nun (1966), Divorce American Style (1967), What's the Matter with Helen? (1971), Charlotte's Web (1973), Mother (1996) (Golden Globe nomination), and In & Out (1997). Reynolds was also a cabaret performer. In 1979, she founded the Debbie Reynolds Dance Studio in North Hollywood, which still operates today. In 1969, she starred on television in The Debbie Reynolds Show, for which she received a Golden Globe nomination. In 1973, Reynolds starred in a Broadway revival of the musical Irene and was nominated for the Tony Award for Best Lead Actress in a Musical. She was also nominated for a Daytime Emmy Award for her performance in A Gift of Love (1999) and an Emmy Award for playing Grace's mother Bobbi on Will & Grace. At the turn of the millennium, Reynolds reached a new younger generation with her role as Aggie Cromwell in Disney's Halloweentown series. In 1988, she released her autobiography, titled Debbie: My Life. In 2013, she released a second autobiography, Unsinkable: A Memoir. Reynolds also had several business ventures, including ownership of a dance studio and a Las Vegas hotel and casino, and she was an avid collector of film memorabilia, beginning with items purchased at the landmark 1970 MGM auction. She served as president of The Thalians, an organization dedicated to mental health causes. Reynolds continued to perform successfully on stage, television, and film into her eighties. In January 2015, Reynolds received the Screen Actors Guild Life Achievement Award. In 2016, she received the Academy Awards Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award.[5] In the same year, a documentary about her life was released titled Bright Lights: Starring Carrie Fisher and Debbie Reynolds, which turned out to be her final film appearance; the film premiered on HBO on January 7, 2017. On December 28, 2016, Reynolds was hospitalized at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center after she experienced a medical emergency, which her son Todd Fisher later described as a "severe stroke".[8] She died from the stroke that afternoon, one day after the death of her daughter, Carrie Fisher.
DN-SLB-017 Beta SP
YOUR HERITAGE AT OL' MISS
1950s FEATURE FILMS
PART 1 OF 2 MOVIE BASED ON TV SHOW. ANTHOLOGY. THIS FILM IS A SERIES OF VIGNETTES LINKED TOGETHER WITH THE POPULAR GAME SHOW OF THE LATE 1940S AND EARLY 1950S, "QUEEN FOR A DAY". BETWEEN THE THREE STORIES IS SUPPOSED TV STUDIO FOOTAGE FEATURING "QUEEN" HOST, JACK BAILEY AND HIS SIDEKICKS. JIM MORGAN & FORT PEARSON. THE STORIES: "THE GOSSAMER WORLD", FEATURING PHYLLIS AVERY, DARREN MCGAVIN, RUDY LEE, FRANCES E. WILLIAMS, JOAN WINFIELD, LONNY BURR, TRISTRAM COFFIN, JIGGS WOOD, CASEY FOLKS, GEORGE SHERWOOD. A SIMPLISTIC DRAMA WITH A PERFECT SUBURBAN FAMILY. THEY'RE BOUND FOR TRAGEDY WHICH COMES IN THE FORM OF POLIO FOR THE DARLING SON. "HIGH DIVER", FEATURING ADAM WILLIAMS, KASIA ORZAZEWSKI, ALBERT BEN-ASTAR, TRACEY ROBERTS, LARRY JOHNS, BERNARD SZOLD, JOAN SUDLOW, GRACE LENARD, LEONARD NIMOY, DANNY DAVENPORT, MADGE BLAKE. THE POOR SON OF IMMIGRANTS EAGER FOR A COLLEGE EDUCATION. HE'LL DO ANYTHING TO EARN MONEY TO GET TO SCHOOL AND ENDS UP AS A CARNIVAL HIGH DIVER. THE PARENTS NERVOUSLY WATCH THEIR SON PLUMMET FROM THE HIGH DIVE PLATFORM INTO A VAT OF WATER. THE DRUNKEN DIVER THAT HE REPLACES IS A CHARACTER OF PATHOS. "BROADCAST STUDIO", FEATURING MELANIE YORK, CYNTHIA CORLEY, KAY WILEY. IN TELEVISION STUDIO, FILMING GAME SHOW. AUDIENCE OF FAT HOUSEWIVES APPLAUDING. BEHIND-THE-SCENES. LIVE TV AUDIENCE. HIGH ANGLE OF BUSY CITY STREET. WOMEN ON SIDEWALK SHOPPING. SUBURBAN HOME. UPPER CLASS HOME. THE HOUSEWIFE AND HER DAY. TECHNICIAN COUNTDOWN. TEN SECONDS TO GO, POINTS, "ON THE AIR". AUDIENCE LAUGHS. MAN QUESTIONS WOMAN. SHE WANTS TO WIN AN AUTOMATIC EGG CLEANER. BIZARRE. WOMAN ON PHONE IN OFFICE LOOKING FOR EGG CLEANER. IN OFFICE TALKING ABOUT SHOW. MAN OPENS LETTER WITH LETTER OPENER. MAN READS LETTER. FADES TO FIRST STORY... WOMAN AT DESK WRITING. NICE RESIDENTIAL HOME. BOY PLAYING IN YARD WITH DOG. BOY PRETENDING TO BE FARMER. SMALL "FIELD". DOG BARKS. MOTHER COMES HOME FROM SHOPPING. LOVING FAMILY. FAMILY LOVE. BOY SEES FARMER WITH HORSE AND WAGON GOING DOWN STREET WITH WAGON FULL OF BALES OF HAY. BOY RUNS TO IT AND GOES INTO STREET TO PICK UP HORSE POOP FOR FERTILIZER. MOM YELLS, WORRIED THAT HE IS IN THE STREET. MOM AND BOY AT TRAIN STATION, WAIT FOR TRAIN. BOY WAVES TO TRAIN ENGINEER. DAD GETS OFF TRAIN, PICKS UP BOY. BOY PLAYS WITH SHADE AT NIGHT. GETS TUCKED INTO BED. DAD COMES HOME FROM COMMUTE. BOY ASKS IF PEOPLE GET PAID TO HAVE FUN. PARENTS OUTSIDE AT NIGHT. NICE SUMMER NIGHT. VERY IMAGINATIVE BOY. PARENTS TALK ABOUT THEIR CHILDHOOD. POKING CHICKEN WITH FORK. BLACK COOK PUTS CHICKEN INTO OVEN. TRIES TO RUN WATER INTO POT. BOY HITTING PIPE WITH HUGE WRENCH, PRETENDING TO BE PLUMBER. HOUSEKEEPER TALKS TO BOY THROUGH WINDOW. BOY ALL DRESSED UP IN SHORT PANTS AND TIE. COUSIN ARRIVES FOR VISIT, WEARING SUIT AND BOWTIE, VISITING RELATIVES. SOUNDBITE, "PLAY NICELY". BOY RUNS OFF, COUSIN LOOKING FOR HIM. BOY CRAWLING IN BUSHES, BIG GAME HUNTER. HUNTING ZEBRA. BOY LAUGHS EVIL LAUGH. BOY IN BED. NAUGHTY. SENT TO BED WITHOUT SUPPER. WOMAN CLEANS HIS HANDS. BOY THROWS STONE AT OTHER BOY. MOM TRIES TO TEACH BOY RIGHT FROM WRONG. BEING PUNISHED. SOUNDBITE, "PETE LIVES IN HIS OWN WORLD". PRETENDING. SMART-ALECK BOY. TALKS BACK, MOM SHAKES THE BOY AND SMACKS HIM ON THE BUTT. BOY LOOKS OUT WINDOW AND SMILES, JUMPS ON BED. GARDEN LUNCH. PARENTS COME HOME FROM SHOPPING. BOY AND DOG GREET PARENTS. HAS AN IMAGINARY FRIEND. CARING PARENTS. BOY SPILLS GLASS OF MILK. HE BLAMES IMAGINARY FRIEND. WON'T TAKE THE BLAME. MOTHER WORRIED. FATHER HAS A TALK WITH SON. BOY BEHIND COUCH. FATHER PUTS TOBACCO INTO PIPE. MISBEHAVING. SON KISSES FATHER. BEGS. MOM SHAKES HER HEAD. PUSH-OVER, SOFTIE. KNOCK AT THE DOOR. MAN ARRIVES WITH LARGE PACKAGE. TOY TRAIN ENGINE. FATHER AND SON LIE ON FLOOR WATCHING TOY TRAIN GO AROUND TRACK. BEDTIME. DAD IS LIKE LITTLE KID PLAYING WITH TRAIN. CHOO-CHOO SOUNDS. DOG RUNS. BOY DRESSED UP FOR FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL. SCHOOL BUS ARRIVES, CHILDREN HANGING OUT WINDOW. BOY VERY EXCITED ABOUT GOING TO SCHOOL. MOM AND MAID WATCH BUS LEAVE. CU MANTEL CLOCK. MOM CLEANING WINDOWS. DOG BARKS. MOM COMES RUNNING TO GREET SON. BOY BRINGS FRIEND HOME FROM SCHOOL. HAS HUGE COWLICK LIKE ALFALFA. CLEARING EMPTY PLATE. BOY DOESN'T WANT TO EAT. FAMILY AT DINNER. BOY DOESN'T FEEL WELL. SORE MUSCLES. MOTHER LOOKS WORRIED. CAN'T BEND HEAD DOWN. MOM FEELS FOREHEAD FOR FEVER. BOY SICK IN BED WITH THERMOMETER IN HIS MOUTH. MAKING HOUSE CALL. CRICK IN THIS NECK. DOCTOR CHECKS HIS LEGS. LIFTS THEM. GOODNIGHT. DOCTOR TALKS TO PARENTS. BOY HAS POLIO. MOTHER CRYING. FATHER CARRIES BOY OUT TO CAR. TAKING HIM TO THE HOSPITAL. SITS IN MOTHER'S LAP IN CAR. BOY BACK AT HOME. PLAYING WITH TRAINS. MUTUAL DON LEE BROADCASTING BUILDING. HUGE LINE OF WOMEN WAITING TO GET IN. DROPPING CARDS IN FISH BOWL AS THEY COME IN. WOMAN ON STAGE NERVOUS, ALMOST PASSES OUT. TEASING WOMAN. AUDIENCE LAUGHS. WOMAN WANTS HER HUSBAND STRETCHED 3/16 OF AN INCH. SEXUAL INNUENDO. ASKS WOMEN THEIR NAMES. OLD POLISH WOMAN, WANTS SCHOLARSHIP FOR HER SON TO GO TO SCHOOL. YOUNG MAN WANDERING STREETS. LOOKS AT WATCH AT BUS DEPOT. LOOKS AT CLOCK 9:30 TIME ON CLOCK. BUS PULLS AWAY. MISSES BUS. GOES TO CARNIVAL. CIRCUS BARKER TRIES TO GET GUY TO TRY HIS SKILL. BOY WANTS A JOB AT CARNIVAL. WANTS TO JOIN CIRCUS TO TRAVEL TO CHICAGO. HITS HEAD. WINS CUPIE DOLL. SIDESHOW BARKER. SEXY GYPSY GIRLS. VESTAL VIRGINS. HAREM GIRLS. ONE GIRL GIVES BOY THE EYE. LOVE DANCE. HE OFFERS HER A DOLL. HANDS DOLL TO YOUNG COUPLE. FAIR AT NIGHT. MCCALLISTER CARNIVAL. PEOPLE LOOK UP TALL LADDER WHICH DAREDEVIL WILL DIVE OFF OF INTO SHALLOW WATER. "RENALDO". PASSES OUT. AUDIENCE BOOS, LAUGHS AT SCAM. THROWING FOOD. MAN CARRIED OFF. MAN WALKS AROUND BEHIND TENTS. KNOCKS ON DOOR OF OWNER'S TENT. BOY WANTS TO BE DAREDEVIL DIVER TO WORK HIS WAY EAST. TWENTY FIVE DOLLARS TO RISK HIS LIFE. OLD WOMAN KNITS. SOUND BYTE, "YOU AIN'T A PROFESSIONAL". WOMAN ASKS HIS AGE. BOY SLEEPS ON MATTRESS IN CIRCUS TRAILER. BOY REMEMBERS THE ARGUMENT HE HAD WITH HIS IMMIGRANT FATHER. "MAKE SOMETHING OF YOURSELF", SOUNDBITE. HAVING BAD DREAM. BOY TRYING OUT DIVE. AUDITIONING FOR HIGH DIVE ACT. GETTING HIGHER. CLIMBING UP LADDER. WOMAN TELLS OWNER PHONE CALL BECAUSE THE FIRE EATER IS IN JAIL. BOY IS STUPID, TAKING CHANCES. TALKS WITH GIRL. ASKS GIRL HER NAME. IN TANK OF WATER. LOOKS UP AT HIGH LADDER. GULPS, SCARED. KNOCKING ON DOOR OF TRAILER. HIGH DIVER IS DRUNK. "BIRD OF DEATH, SUCKER OF BLOOD", SOUNDBITE. MAN SPITS ON FLOOR IN DISGUST. RANTS AND RAVES. "GENERATIONS OF CIRCUS BLOOD", SOUNDBITE, "TALK BUSINESS". ITALIAN STEREOTYPE ACCENT. BABBLE. DESCRIBES WHAT IT'S LIKE TO DIVE FROM 110 FEET. VERY DESCRIPTIVE. SOUNDBITE, "I PITY YOU, I PITY YOU FROM THE BOTTOM OF MY HEART". SOUND BYTE, "TAKE IT OR LEAVE IT". WOMAN THROWS THEM OUT OF TRAILER. GIVES ADVICE. "I'M THROUGH, HEAVEN HELP YOU", SOUND BYTE. MAN TAKES MONEY OUT OF WALLET. BOY LOOKS UP AT LADDER. LOOKS UNSURE.
Conversation #3, Dieppe, June 2013
Golden Rabbit Films
US Coach
AP-APTN-1830: US Coach Sunday, 22 January 2012 STORY:US Coach- Football coach mired in child sex abuse scandal dies LENGTH: 01:26 FIRST RUN: 1730 RESTRICTIONS: See script TYPE: English/Nats SOURCE: VARIOUS STORY NUMBER: 724464 DATELINE: State College - 22 Jan 2012/FILE LENGTH: 01:26 AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY ABC - NO ACCESS NORTH AMERICA / INTERNET AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA / FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE ESPN - AP CLIENTS ONLY ++MUST ON-SCREEN COURTESY ESPN FOR ENTIRE LENGTH OF CLIP++ SHOTLIST: AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY FILE: State College, Pennsylvania - Date unknown 1. Pennsylvania State College head football coach Joe Paterno at on-field news conference AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA / FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE State College, Pennsylvania - 6 August 1999 2. STILL of Paterno with assistant coach Jerry Sandusky (left) AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA / FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE State College, Pennsylvania - 6 November 2011 3. STILL of Paterno on shoulders of football team players ESPN - AP CLIENTS ONLY ++MUST ON-SCREEN COURTESY ESPN FOR ENTIRE LENGTH OF CLIP++ State College, Pennsylvania - 9 November 2011 4. Various of Sandusky being put in car by police while under arrest AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY State College, Pennsylvania - 9 November 2011 5. Paterno leaving football stadium in car AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY State College, Pennsylvania - 17 March 2011 6. Zoom in to Paterno during interview 7. Wide of students on Pennsylvania State University campus AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA / FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE Location unknown - 19 January 1974 8. Black-and-white STILL of Paterno AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA / FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE Location unknown - 7 December 2011 9. STILL of Paterno statue in front of football stadium ABC - NO ACCESS NORTH AMERICA / INTERNET State College, Pennsylvania - 21 January 2012 10. SOUNDBITE (English) Lynn Grier, Graduate of Pennsylvania State University: "He's going to live on. It's going to live on. His legacy is going to live on. This statue is always going to be here. It's still going to be here." ESPN - AP CLIENTS ONLY ++MUST ON-SCREEN COURTESY ESPN FOR ENTIRE LENGTH OF CLIP++ State College, Pennsylvania - 7 December 2011 ++MUTE++ 11. Sandusky being escorted out of police offices AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA / FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE Location unknown - 7 December 2011 12. STILL of Paterno and his wife at their front door STORYLINE: Joe Paterno, a highly successful football coach at a university in the United States, who was fired amid a child sex abuse scandal last year, died on Sunday. He was 85. The long-time Pennsylvania State University coach won more games than anyone else in major college football, building his programme on the credo "Success with Honour" - and he found both. Paterno arrived in State College in 1950, as an assistant to Rip Engle, his former coach at Brown. Sixteen years later, Paterno was in charge. The man known as "JoePa" won 409 games and took the Nittany Lions to 37 bowl games and two national championships. More than 250 of the players he coached went on to the National Football League. Paterno roamed the sidelines for 46 seasons, his thick-rimmed glasses, windbreaker and jet-black sneakers as familiar as the Nittany Lions' blue and white uniforms. The reputation he built looked even more impressive because he insisted that on-field success not come at the expense of high graduation rates. But late in 2011, in the middle of his 46th season, the legend was shattered. Paterno was engulfed in a child sex abuse scandal when a former trusted assistant, Jerry Sandusky, was accused of molesting 10 boys over a 15-year span, sometimes in the football building. "I didn't know which way to go ... and rather than get in there and make a mistake," he said in an interview with the Washington Post. Sandusky, the former assistant coach expected to succeed Paterno before retiring in 1999, was charged with sexually assaulting 10 boys over 15 years. Outrage built quickly when the state's top cop said the coach hadn't fulfilled a moral obligation to go to the authorities when a graduate assistant, Mike McQueary, told Paterno he saw Sandusky with a young boy in the showers of the football complex in 2002. Paterno waited a day before alerting school officials and never went to the police. On the morning of 9 November, Paterno said he would retire following the 2011 season. He also said he was "absolutely devastated" by the abuse case. "It is one of the great sorrows of my life. With the benefit of hindsight, I wish I had done more." But the university trustees faced a crisis, and in an emergency meeting that night, they fired Paterno, effective immediately. Paterno's son Scott said on 18 November 2011 that his father was being treated for lung cancer. The cancer was diagnosed during a follow-up visit for a bronchial illness. A few weeks after that revelation, Paterno also broke his pelvis after a fall but did not need surgery. Paterno had been in the hospital since 13 January for observation for what his family had called minor complications from his cancer treatments. The hospital said Paterno was surrounded by family members, who have requested privacy. His family released a statement Sunday morning to announce his death: "His loss leaves a void in our lives that will never be filled." To say Paterno is a beloved figure in State College is an understatement. Fans and team supporters believe his legacy will live on as a positive symbol for Penn State. Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: infoaparchive.com (ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service (iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory. 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