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A MATCHLESS LIBRARY TELEVISION ARCHIVE                  


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#5905C: BROOKLYN DODGERS VS NEW YORK GIANTS BASEBALL GAME (1950)
1950-04-22, MGM, min.
Roy Campanella, Red Barber, Jackie Robinson, Alvin Dark, Leo Durocher, Ralph Branca, Pee Wee Reese, Hank Thompson, Whitey Lockman, Eddie Stanky, Wes Westrum, Carl Furillo, Don Mueller, George Shuba, Jim Russell, Bobby Morgan, Dan Bankhead, Cal Abrams, Jack Banta, Jack Harshman, Jack Kramer, Sheldon Jones, Pete Milne, Burt Shotton, Connie Desmond

       Brooklyn Dodgers - 7 New York Giants 6  
From Ebbets Field the fourth game of the 1950 season, and the first regularly scheduled Brooklyn Dodger game to be Nationally broadcast.
Highlights include first Black Pitcher in Major League history, Dan Bankhead, starting the game for the Brooklyn Dodgers who hits a double in his first time at bat. Gil Hodges hits a home-run. 

Calling the play by play on this radio broadcast are Red Barber and Connie Desmond.                            
#13080: ELECTION RETURNS, THE
1956-11-06, WCBS, 48 min.
Walter Cronkite, Eric Sevareid, Bob Wilson, H.V. Kaltenborn, Adlai Stevenson, Richard C. Hottelet, Leonard Hall

Election returns from all three networks. Bob Wilson with late return reports, CBS coverage from Walter Cronkite, Richard C.Hottelet, Leonard Hall predicts Eisenhower victory, H.V. Kaltenborn editorial on Eisenhower's victory, a report on the Jacob Javits Senate race, Stevenson concession speech.                                                    
#13128: YEARS OF CRISES: 1956
1956-12-30, CBS, 24 min.
Howard K. Smith, Robert Pierpoint, Daniel Schorr, Eric Sevareid, David Schoenbrun, Edward R. Murrow, Richard C. Hottelet, Winston Burdett

Newsmen Howard K. Smith, Richard C. Hottelet, Robert Pierpoint, Eric Sevareid, Winston Burdett, Daniel Schorr, and David Schoenbrun comment on the top news stories of 1956, particularly the Middle East and communism. 

Edward R. Murrow is the moderator.                                      
#894: A 1960'S RADIO BROADCAST ADDITION: MEMOIRS OF THE MOVIES: THE FILM FACTORIES
1962-01-04, WNYC, 27 min.
Otto Preminger, George Seaton, Joan Franklin, Robert Franklin, Myrna Loy, Henry Fonda, Roddy McDowall, Leo Rosten, Marc Connelly, Jerry Wald, Franchot Tone, Basil Rathbone, Bonita Granville, Aline MacMahon, Anita Loos, Ben Hecht, Henry Myers, Joseph L. Mankiewicz

Program number 5 of 18 programs. 
Myrna Loy introduces this unique series. Franchot Tone conducts a guided tour through the great Hollywood studios at their luxurious peak- the sound stage, story conferences, star dressing rooms and even the company dining rooms. Among the inmates of the stables are Henry Fonda, Basil Rathbone, Bonita Granville, Jerry Wald, Aline MacMahon, Roddy McDowall, Otto Preminger, Joseph L. Mankiewicz, George Seaton and writers, Marc Connelly, Anita Loos, Ben Hecht, Leo Rosten and Henry Myers. Most of the interviews were originally recorded in 1959 by producers Joan and Robert Franklin.   

    NOTE: Robert  C. Franklin (1920-1980), inspired by a 1958 newspaper story he read about Columbia University's POPULAR ARTS ORAL HISTORY PROJECT, approached Dr. Louis Starr, then director of the oral-history collection, with a proposal to interview and tape record, on to 1/4" reel to reel audio tapes, movie people as they passed through New York. The objective would be to document, through personal recollections, the era of the silent era in films, the impact of sound, the triumphs and inequities of the major studios, and life in the glittering film capital...a firsthand account revelation of how silent movies were actually made.  

Robert  and his wife, Joan Franklin went on to record 200 reels of audio tape, recording celebrities mostly in New York City hotel rooms in 1958 and 1959. Transcripts of interviews were made available at the time to students and researchers. 

In 1961 excerpts/highlights from these audio tapes were edited into a 16 part  radio series titled, MEMOIRS OF THE MOVIES. Myrna Loy provided a standard opening. A different celebrity host/hostess was employed to introduce each episode. All of the 90 celebrities interviewed have since passed away with the exception of Joanne Woodward. Two additional episodes were later produced, "Style of the 70's," and "Rush To Reality," both hosted by Ben Gazzara and added, subsequently, to  re-issues of the series which were syndicated in the 1960's and 1970's airing  in New York (WINS), Boston (WBZ), Philadelphia (KYW), Baltimore (WJZ), Fort Wayne (WOWO), Chicago (WIND), San Francisco (KPIX), and Los Angeles (KFWB).  

The original 200 unedited reels of 1/4" audio tape interviews recorded by Joan and Robert Franklin are no longer known to exist. However, audio cassette transfers from these original tapes were donated by Joan Franklin many decades ago to Columbia University's Oral History Research Office where they exist  today.
Confirmed during a 2009 phone conversation with Mary Marshal Clark, archivist at Columbia at that time, who stated that the first on file communication from Robert  Franklin to Columbia University related to his  proposal to do an oral history audio recorded project is dated, July 31, 1958.
                                
#13939: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE AMERICANA HOTEL
1962-12-31, CBS, min.
Guy Lombardo, Robert Trout, Royal Canadians

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Jack Lescoulie brings in the New Year at Times Square.   

The best-known New Year's Eve shows on radio and then television was hosted by bandleader Guy Lombardo, who hosted 21 consecutive New Year's Eve shows from 1956 to 1976 on CBS, and for a time in syndication. Lombardo's first radio broadcast on New Year's Eve was heard on December 31, 1928 over CBS Radio, and for a time he even split hosting duties by broadcasting on CBS Radio before 12 Midnight EST and on NBC Radio after Midnight. Lombardo would host 48 straight New Year's Eve broadcasts until his death in 1977, and famously performed "Auld Lang Syne" by his Royal Canadians as the clock struck 12 Midnight, ushering in the start of a New Year. 

Once the Lombardo orchestra began their annual television shows, there would be a live segment from Times Square, which was (and still is) the focal point of the nation's largest New Year's celebration. In the early years of Lombardo's television specials, Robert Trout reported on and counted down to Midnight in New York's Times Square; but for most of Lombardo's years on television, another legendary newsman, Ben Grauer, had the honor. (Grauer, by the way, also reported from Times Square for NBC Radio on celebrations following the surrender of Japan on August 14, 1945.

The first New Year's Eve special on television was broadcast on December 31, 1941 on WNBT New York, and consisted of entertainment broadcast from the Rainbow Room, atop the RCA Building in New York's Rockefeller Center.[3]

Due to World War II, there would be no more New Year's Eve specials on television until December 31, 1945. WNBT produced a remote broadcast of festivities in Times Square. While NBC had begun to feed programs to WRGB is the Albany area and WPTZ in Philadelphia, information is unavailable as to whether either or both of these stations broadcast the program, or if it was seen just locally in New York.[4]

Unless New Year's Eve fell on a weekend, NBC would carry a special New Year's version of "The Tonight Show" each year beginning in 1954, including coverage of the arrival of the New Year in Times Square.

Dick Clark himself had actually emceed one New Year's Eve TV special prior to 1972; on December 31, 1959, he emceed a 90-minute New Year's special on ABC. One of the guests was Frankie Avalon. But it would be the last time Clark would do a New Year's Eve television special for the next thirteen years.

By the 1970s, Lombardo's big band music skewed to an older generation, so Dick Clark started his telecast in 1972 to compete.  

New Year's Eve celebration, ushering in the year 1963. pickup from Times Square with Robert Trout and Guy Lombardo's orchestra (The Royal Canadians) from the Americana Hotel in New York City.                                                          
#19311: CBS EVENING NEWS WITH WALTER CRONKITE, THE
1963-11-19, CBS, min.
Walter Cronkite, Harry Reasoner, Richard C. Hottelet, George Herman, Philip Scheffler

Highlights: Pro Castro Commandos in Venezuela, Philip Scheffler reports, Vietnam: bomb a day in South Vietnam, Richard C. Hottelet reports, George Herman reports on the TFX controversy, new disasters in Haiti, bombings at the University of Alabama, 100 year commemoration of Lincoln's Gettysburg Address speech, New York Stock Exchange, Harry Reasoner reports.

Includes commercials 

Hosted by Walter Cronkite                           
#14577: HOTLINE WITH DAVID SUSSKIND
1964-06-23, WPIX, 9 min.
David Susskind, Dorothy Kilgallen, Joyce Davidson, Barry Goldwater, J. Edgar Hoover, Gore Vidal, Jean Kennedy, William Sloane Coffin, Jr.

October 6th, 1964-March 2, 1965 (WPIX)

A ninety-minute pilot program for a future short-lived phone-in discussion program seen on local WPIX-TV Channel 11 in New York City.

Topics discussed are civil rights, (the disappearance of three civil rights workers, the FBI, J. Edgar Hoover,) politics-Barry Goldwater, etc.

Host: David Susskind. The producer of this PILOT program is Jean Kennedy. 

When Hot line became a regular short lived series (23 broadcasts), televised live, on New York local station WPIX (the show was never picked up for syndication) Joyce Davidson became producer of the show, her main function as she confirmed was screen viewer calls. She and  David Susskind were married in 1966.

Guests:  Dorothy Kilgallen, Gore Vidal, and the Rev. William Sloane Coffin, Jr. 

Pilot program.                                                                                                       
#14617: HOTLINE WITH DAVID SUSSKIND
1964-10-06, WPIX, 18 min.
David Susskind, Jackie Robinson, Dorothy Kilgallen, Joyce Davidson, Murray the K, Gore Vidal, Murray Kaufman

October 6th, 1964-March 2, 1965 (WPIX)

DEBUT of this ninety-minute short-lived ground breaking phone-in discussion program seen on local WPIX-TV Channel 11 in New York City form 11:15pm to 12:45pm.

Topics discussed are pornography and the Warren Commission Report, 

Guests include Jackie Robinson, Gore Vidal, and Dorothy Kilgallen. WINS RADIO disc jockey Murray Kaufman calls the show.

Host: David Susskind. The producer of the program is Joyce Davidson. She married Susskind in 1966.                                                                                                                                                       
#14650: HOTLINE WITH DAVID SUSSKIND
1964-10-20, WPIX, 19 min.
Jack E. Leonard, David Susskind, Dorothy Kilgallen, Joyce Davidson, Mel Brooks

October 6th, 1964-March 2, 1965 (WPIX)

A ninety-minute pilot program for a future short-lived phone-in discussion program seen on local WPIX-TV Channel 11 in New York City.

Panel discussion on current topics with guests Jack E. Leonard, Mel Brooks, and Dorothy Kilgallen.

Host: David Susskind.

Host: David Susskind. The producer of the program is Joyce Davidson. She married Susskind in 1966.                                                                                                                             
#14650A: HOTLINE WITH DAVID SUSSKIND
1964-11-12, WPIX, 8 min.
David Susskind, Dorothy Kilgallen, William B. Williams, Gore Vidal

October 6th, 1964-March 2, 1965 (WPIX)

A ninety-minute pilot program for a future short-lived phone-in discussion program seen on local WPIX-TV Channel 11 in New York City.

Segment  includes three questions addressed by t he panel from those who phone in on  this live broadcast.
They include:
Why is the U.S.in Vietnam? Susskind, Kilgallen and Vidal each are opinionated, Traffic problems in New York City where one can't even get a cab, and appraisal of Gore Vidal's novel The Best Man which he says he wrote as a contribution to the 1960 presidential election describing on two types of characters, one intellectual and one an opportunist. 

Host: David Susskind.

Host: David Susskind. The producer of the program is Joyce Davidson. She married Susskind in 1966.                                                                                                                                                       
#14709: HOTLINE WITH DAVID SUSSKIND
1965-02-02, WPIX, 21 min.
David Susskind, Joyce Davidson, Malcolm X, Elijah Muhammad, John Henry Faulk, Ossie Davis

October 6th, 1964-March 2, 1965 (WPIX)

A ninety-minute pilot program for a future short-lived phone-in discussion program seen on local WPIX-TV Channel 11 in New York City.

Guest Malcolm X answers questions about his new movement vs. Elijah Muhammad. Other guests are Ossie Davis and John Henry Faulk. 

Host: David Susskind.

Numerous phone calls from the viewing public to the studio in this live TV broadcast asking questions of the panel related to current challenges faced by blacks and racism. .

Host: David Susskind. The producer of the program is Joyce Davidson. She married Susskind in 1966.   

       NOTE: Joyce Davidson, with whom David Susskind was in a relationship, began working as a co-producer of Hotline in June 1964. She had a hand in the on-air version of the show and among other duties screened viewer phone calls. She also made the first approach to some of the people who appeared as guests on Hotline, including Malcolm X, whom she invited for Hotline immediately after he gave a speech at The Town Hall. 
Nineteen days after appearing on this live program Malcolm X would be assassinated on February 21, 1965.                                                                                                                                                          
#14722: HOTLINE WITH DAVID SUSSKIND
1965-02-09, WPIX, 23 min.
David Susskind, Dorothy Kilgallen, Joyce Davidson, Ossie Davis, Salvador Dali

October 6th, 1964-March 2, 1965 (WPIX)

Joining the panel are Salvador Dali, Ossie Davis, and Dorothy Kilgallen.

Host: David Susskind. The producer of the program is Joyce Davidson. She married Susskind in 1966.                                                                                                                                          
#14722B: HOTLINE WITH DAVID SUSSKIND
1965-03-02, WPIX, 58 min.
David Susskind, Dorothy Kilgallen, Les Crane, James Aubrey, KKK Grand Dragon, George Lincoln Rockwell

October 6th, 1964-March 2, 1965 (WPIX)

Les Crane is the guest on this final broadcast of HOT LINE.
Phone call-ins include discussions on the FCC and TV Broadcasting. David Susskind signs off for the last time reflecting on this series which aired for only half a year. 

This is the final live 23rd broadcast of this live television phone talk show in the series. 

Many topics are discussed by David Susskind, Dorothy Kilgallen and guest Les Crane who just got fired and broadcast his last late night  Les Crane Show  a week before,  has never appeared on a TV talk show where he was the guest and not the host. 

Phone callers ask the questions and topics include:
Shake up at CBS Television with the firing of James Aubrey, Les Crane's firing after only 15 weeks on the air, Dorothy Kilgallen' opinion on Lovelorn columns, Crane stating that he did not want to be a guest on this program and the reasons for such feelings, feuds between Les Crane and David Susskind in the past, reasons Crane changed from his temperamental personality on his phone in show when he went national with his Late Night ABC TV talk show, Crane states he was never censored by ABC related to booking guests...two guests he refused to have on his program was Grand Dragon of the KKK and George Lincoln Rockwell, discussion about the Beatles...Susskind despising them and Crane and Kilgallen loving them, the potential that if Les Crane remained with his local WABC late night live phone in talk show he would still be on the air and for years to come, why telephone shows seem to fail, TV's responsibility to the  public broadcasting shows like Hot Line and The Les Crane Show, the ratings game, and their representative importance. Crane gives his point of view and relates to his two talk shows of the past. Dorothy Kilgallen and David give their point of views. Also addressing another audience member phone call regarding the subject of why Jack Paar and Johnny Carson are considered stars even though they cannot sing, dance or act. 

David Susskind signs off for the last time reflecting on this series which aired for only half a year. He also recommends to his audience to tune in to his now one hour weekly show, REMARKABLE PEOPLE premiering on the same channel (WPIX) same time Tuesday at 10pm.

NOTE: REMARKABLE PEOPLE a show about unknown extraordinary people and their lives turned out to be not remarkable and the series was cancelled after only one broadcast.  

NOTE: On two occasions there is a gap in the audio portion of the broadcast indicating that WPIX censored commentary. These two short gaps are included.

NOTE: The co-producer of  HOTLINE was Joyce Davidson. She married Susskind in 1966. It was the first television show to use the recently invented ten-second broadcast delay when broadcasting live. This gave the control room time to delete material deemed unfit for broadcast, especially from a telephone call-ins. Two examples of deletion usage  are noted in this program.


NOTE: Dorothy Kilgallen's  controversial death at age 52 occurred only eight months after this broadcast aired.                                                                                                                                                                                                                  
#14722A: HOTLINE WITH DAVID SUSSKIND
1965-03-02, WPIX, 9 min.
Jack Paar, David Susskind, Johnny Carson, Dorothy Kilgallen, Les Crane

October 6th, 1964-March 2, 1965 (WPIX)

Les Crane is the guest on this final broadcast of HOT LINE.
Phone call-ins include discussions on the FCC and TV Broadcasting. David Susskind signs off for the last time reflecting on this series which aired for only half a year. 

Final 9 minutes of this final live 23rd broadcast in the series. 

.The discussion turns to Television Ratings and their representative importance. Crane gives his point of view and relates to his two talk shows of the past. Dorothy Kilgallen and David give their point of views. Also addressing another audience member phone call the subject of why Jack Paar and Johnny Carson are considered stars even though they cannot sing, dance or act. 

David Susskind signs off for the last time reflecting on this series which aired for only half a year. He also recommends to his audience to tune in to his now one hour weekly show, REMARKABLE PEOPLE premiering on the same channel (WPIX) same time Tuesday at 10pm.

NOTE: REMARKABLE PEOPLE a show about unknown extraordinary people and their lives turned out to be not remarkable and the series was cancelled after only one broadcast.  

NOTE: The producer of  HOT LINE was Joyce Davidson. She married Susskind in 1966.  

NOTE: Dorothy Kilgallen's  controversial death at age 52 occurred only eight months after this broadcast aired.                                                                                                                                                                           
#15078: CBS NEWS, THE
1966-03-05, CBS, 4 min.
Richard C. Hottelet

The latest CBS News sponsored by Chevy.  

Richard C. Hottelet reporting. 



          
#15140: EMMY AWARDS:18TH ANNUAL
1966-05-22, CBS, 162 min.
Peter Jennings, Hugh OBrien, Richard C. Hottelet, Adam West, Danny Kaye, Bill Cosby, Mary Tyler Moore, Dick Van Dyke, Lloyd Bridges, Dina Merrill, Don Knotts, Rod Serling, Bob Crane, Eva Gabor, Ann Francis, David Janssen, Carol Burnett, Peter Falk, Carl Reiner, Leslie Uggams, Lorne Greene, Barbara Stanwyck, Jack Benny, Chet Huntley, Edward R. Murrow, Burt Ward, Robert Vaughn, Garry Moore, Carol Baker, Barbara Feldon, Kukla, Fran, and Ollie, Charles Schultz, Stephanie Powers, Marge and Gower Champion, Cliff Robertson, Lee Remick, Henry Fonda, David Susskind, Tina Louise, Jimmy Durante

The 8th Annual Emmy Awards are presented live from the Hollywood Palladium in Los Angeles, California. 

Chet Huntley presents a special award to Edward R. Murrow
Outstanding Dramatic Series: The Fugitive
Best Variety Special: Bob Hope Christmas Special, Carol Baker accepting




Hosts: Danny Kaye and Bill Cosby.                                                                                           
#15187: NBC NEWS HOTLINE REPORT: PRESS CONFERENCE
1966-07-17, NBC, 38 min.
Richard Speck, Leroy Smith

Dr. Leroy Smith holds a press conference to announce the capture of Richard Speck, accused of killing eight student nurses in Chicago.           
#8184: GEMINI X1 SPACESHOT, THE
1966-09-12, NBC, min.
Charles Conrad Jr, Richard F. Gordon

Live coverage of takeoff September 12th through landing September 15th of the Gemini X1 spacecraft. Astronauts Charles Conrad Jr and Richard F. Gordon are aboard,            
#15306: MERV GRIFFIN SHOW, THE: 45TH GOLD MEDAL PHOTOPLAY AWARDS, THE
1967-03-21, SYN, 21 min.
Merv Griffin, Barbara Stanwyck, Ginger Rogers, David Janssen, Phyllis Diller, Marty Allen, Arthur Treacher, Fred Klein

October 1, 1962-March 29, 1963 (NBC); 1965-1969 (Syndicated); August 18, 1969-February 11, 1972 (CBS); 1972-1986 (Syndicated).

The 1967 Photoplay Awards are featured representing TV broadcasting excellence as voted by the public (1966/1967).
 Guests include David Janssen, Marty Allen, Ginger Rogers, Phyllis Diller and Barbara Stanwyck. 

Winners: David Janssen Favorite Male Star for "The Fugitive."
Ginger Rogers: Editor's award for "Hello Dolly" on Broadway.
Barbara Stanwyck: Most popular female star starring in "The Big Valley."
Phyllis Diller: Best Comedy Star. 

Host: Merv Griffin. 

Arthur Treacher opens the The Merv Griffin Show. Merv talks to audience promising tonight's show to be special. Editor of Photo
Play Awards, Fred Klein, discusses the history of the magazine which votes on best TV programming by the public. 
Awards are announced and introduced by Fred Klein.
Favorite Male Star David Janssen shares thoughts with Merv and confirms that the final episode of The Fugitive is already conceived. Ginger Rogers receives the 4th Special Editors Award. She thanks her fans. Phyllis Diller receives Best Comedy Star award and does a stand-up comedy routine. 
Fred Klein introduces Miss Barbara Stanwick who receives a Most Popular Female Star Award. She thanks her public and mentions how much such an award means to her. Stanwick' sit-down interview with Merv Griffin is brief but salient and one that is rare. This is only one of two formal sit-down interviews that Barbara Stanwick has been known to accept. The other was with Joey Bishop.
Merv Griffin states to Barbara Stanwick what a great thrill it is to have her grace  his stage. She states that this is the first time in many years that she has been on stage. She does remember and talks about starring in Burlesque Queen, and her first job as a chorus dancer, filling in one day with a dramatic part replacing another actor and remaining in the part. She states that when the show moved to Broadway, New York, director Willard Mack, who died at the age of 61 in 1934, suggested she change her name to Barbara Stanwick. She expands on the circumstances. 
                                                                                           
#15328: CBS NEWS, THE
1967-06-09, CBS, min.
Richard C. Hottelet, Gamal Nasser

Gamal Nasser offers to resign following military defeat in the Middle East, he comments on the war, UN on ceasefire acceptance, Israeli troops in Bethlehem, thirty-three dead aboard US ship "Liberty" after an Israeli attack. Live council meeting at the UN. Richard C. Hottelet reports.                         
#15488: CBS NEWS SPECIAL: "YEAR END CORRESPONDENT'S REPORT."
1968-01-02, CBS, 23 min.
Charles Collingwood, Eric Sevareid, Richard C. Hottelet, Marvin Kalb, Winston Burdett, Bernard Kalb

The year-end correspondent's report. Topics are Vietnam, Israel, and the Middle East.    

This program is joined in progress.          
#15608: NEWS, "HOTLINE REPORT." NBC RADIO NEWS
1968-03-12, NBC, 19 min.
Russ Ward

Coverage of the New Hampshire primary from NBC Radio News. Russ Ward reports.                         
#8384: JOEY BISHOP SHOW, THE - 46TH ANNUAL PHOTOPLAY AWARDS
1968-06-03, WABC, 65 min.
Joey Bishop, Carol Burnett, Bob Hope, Glenn Ford, Paul Newman, David Janssen, Leonard Nimoy, Gene Roddenberry, Tina Cole, Barbara Stanwick, Henry Darrow

April 17, 1967 - December 26, 1969. THE JOEY BISHOP SHOW was one of several attempts by ABC (previously Les Crane tried and failed to attain ratings) to establish a strong late-night talk show. Bishop held the record (177) substitute hosting appearances for Johnny Carson on The Tonight Show, and had been quite successful. It was hoped Joey could lure away some of Carson's audience. Similar to Jack Paar, in 1960, Bishop surprised his audience on the night of November 26, 1969, and walked off the show while taping his opening monologue. The Joey Bishop late-night program lasted for one more month using guest hosts before it left the air. During three phone conversations I had with Bishop, in the early 2000s, he confirmed to me that almost ALL of his late-night shows had been erased by ABC.

Joey Bishop hosts the 46th Annual photoplay magazine Gold Medal Awards.  
Joey is the recipient of this award. 
Dean Jones accepts for Glenn Ford. William Shatner and Leonard Nemoy accept for Gene Roddenberry, and David Janssen accepts for Paul Newman. 

NOTE: The 57th Annual Photoplay Awards aired 11/21/78 ~ ABC-TV was one of only  two Special Photoplay Awards (this show aired as a one hour Special)  produced, with this one in 1978 being the last one ever.
Photoplay ceased publication in 1980, and it’s staff started a new magazine called “Us Magazine” which is still published today. Previous TV exposure for the Photoplay Award was broadcast on The Steve Allen Show in 1959, and The Merv Griffin Show in 1966 and 1967. 

NOTE: There a slight hum  is heard occasionally as originally broadcast.                                                                                      
#15831: JOEY BISHOP SHOW: 47TH ANNUAL PHOTOPLAY AWARDS, THE
1968-06-03, ABC, min.
Bob Hope, Lee Marvin, David Janssen, Carol Burnett, Barbara Stanwyck, Joey Bishop, Leonard Nimoy, Dean Jones

The 47th Annual Photoplay awards are presented. See #8384 for full details.           
#TW19: JOEY BISHOP SHOW, THE - 47TH ANNUAL PHOTOPLAY AWARDS
1969-06-26, WABC, 90 min.
Carol Burnett, Glenn Ford, Diahann Carroll, Glen Campbell, Ruth Gordon, Jimmy Stewart

April 17, 1967 - December 26, 1969. THE JOEY BISHOP SHOW was one of several attempts by ABC (previously Les Crane tried and failed to attain ratings) to establish a strong late-night talk show. Bishop held the record (177) substitute hosting appearances for Johnny Carson on The Tonight Show, and had been quite successful. It was hoped Joey could lure away some of Carson's audience. Similar to Jack Paar, in 1960, Bishop surprised his audience on the night of November 26, 1969 and walked off the show while taping his opening monologue. The Joey Bishop  late-night program lasted for one more month using guest hosts before it left the air. During three phone conversations I had with Bishop, in the early 2000's, he confirmed to me that almost ALL of his late-night shows had been erased by ABC.

Carol Burnett, Jimmy Stewart, Diahann Carroll, Glen Campbell, Ruth Gordon, Glenn Ford, others.             
#4980: WORLD OF JAZZ, THE
1970-05-23, WQXR, 60 min.
Louis Armstrong, John S. Wilson, The Hot Five

Hosted by John S. Wilson, "The World of Jazz" aired on WQXR AM & FM Radio on Saturdays at 10:10 PM. Wilson was a fixture on radio playing early jazz recordings on each of his broadcasts, during the 1950's, '60s, and '70s. The records of hundreds of Jazz musicians were profiled, including original Louis Armstrong records, among them Armstrong's first Orpheum 105 record, recorded on March 31, 1923, and aired by Wilson on his program on May 9, 1970.
#4981: WORLD OF JAZZ, THE
1970-05-30, WQXR, 60 min.
Louis Armstrong, John S. Wilson, The Hot Seven

Hosted by John S. Wilson, "The World of Jazz" aired on WQXR AM & FM Radio on Saturdays at 10:10 PM. Wilson was a fixture on radio playing early jazz recordings on each of his broadcasts, during the 1950's, '60s, and '70s. The records of hundreds of Jazz musicians were profiled, including original Louis Armstrong records, among them Armstrong's first Orpheum 105 record, recorded on March 31, 1923, and aired by Wilson on his program on May 9, 1970.
#16488: TONIGHT SHOW STARRING JOHNNY CARSON, THE: 49TH ANNUAL PHOTOPLAY AWARDS
1970-11-11, NBC, 90 min.
John Wayne, Carol Burnett, Johnny Carson, Glen Campbell, Robert Young, Karen Valentine, James Brolin, Danny Thomas

October 1, 1962-May 22, 1992. Johnny Carson, host of NBC's network late-night "Tonight Show" reigned for 30 unprecedented years...five times the combined tenure of Steve Allen, and Jack Paar. Carson was impervious to competition, including efforts to dethrone him by Les Crane, Joey Bishop, Merv Griffin, Dick Cavett, Jack Paar, Pat Sajak, Joan Rivers, and Arsenio Hall. Sadly, very few complete "Tonight Show" broadcasts survive during Johnny Carson's first ten years of broadcasting. Around 1965, through the early 1970's, oldest tapes were first erased systematically by orders from myopic NBC executives, to be recycled for purposes of saving money. Ironically, in many cases, these older master tapes were too brittle, and portended probable drop-outs for re-use after being erased. Subsequently blank after being erased, these older questionable master 2" Quad tapes were either sparingly used or never used again for recording new programming and eventually were discarded. Saving thousands of dollars at the time (wiping master tapes for potential re-use) resulted in losing millions of dollars by NBC in today's marketplace, and more importantly wiping thousands of historic TONIGHT SHOW broadcasts, which contain precious personal anecdotes from political, show business, and sports icons of the past.

Guests: Karen Valentine,James Brolin, Danny Thomas, Carol Burnett, John Wayne, Glen Campbell, Marlo Thomas, Robert Young. Monologue plus 49th Annual Photoplay Awards. Johnny Carson receives Photoplay Award for outstanding TV entertainer.
#18819: "HOT DOG"
1970-12-09, NBC, min.
Laurel and Hardy, Monkees, Woody Allen, Jonathan Winters, Dick Cavett, Joanne Worley

September 12th, 1970- September 4th, 1971. (NBC)


Hot Dog was a Saturday morning documentary series for children seen on NBC.

with Woody Allen, Jonathan Winters, Joanne Worley, The Monkees, Dick Cavett who reads football poetry, films of Laurel and Hardy.                           
#16498: CBS YEAR-END REVIEW
1970-12-29, CBS, 57 min.
Charles Collingwood, Eric Sevareid, Richard C. Hottelet, Marvin Kalb, Morley Safer, Peter Kallscher

CBS Chief correspondents review the year's headlines in two one-hour programs. (December 27th and 29th.) 

This is part 2. 

Moderator Charles Collingwood leads a discussion about US involvement in Vietnam and Cambodia; the Paris peace talks; America's relationships with Russia and Red China; and revolutionary terrorist groups such as the Palestinian Guerillas.

Correspondents: Eric Sevareid, Marvin Kalb, Richard C. Hottelet, Morley Safer, Peter Kallscher, Charles  Collingwood.
             
#19147: YOU ARE THERE
1972-09-02, CBS, 29 min.
Walter Cronkite, Morley Safer, Geraldine Brooks, Fred Noonan, Thomas Connelly, Richard Dreyfus, Amelia Earhart, David Culhane, Hal Walker, Richard C. Hottelet, Allan Jackson

February 1st, 1953- October 13th, 1957 (CBS)      
September 11th, 1971- January 8, 1972 (CBS)
Re-runs Jan. 15 thru September 2, 1972 (CBS)

Walter Cronkite, TV host of YOU ARE THERE.
At the end of the program, after Cronkite summarized what happened in the preceding event, he reminded viewers, "What sort of day was it? A day like all days, filled with those events that alter and illuminate our times... all things are as they were then, except you were there."

After a 14 year gap the series was seen again on Saturday mornings as a videotaped color program from 1971 to 1972. 14 new episodes were produced, aired on Saturday afternoons from 12:30pm to 1:00pm. The format of the revival was basically the same as the original versions. These programs were also hosted by Cronkite. Both series were produced by CBS News.

An unusual Public Affairs series, YOU ARE THERE began in 1947 as a radio show (it was originally titled CBS was There). Each week a well-known historical event was recreated, and the leading figures in each drama were interviewed by CBS news correspondents (the correspondents were always in modern-day dress, regardless of the setting of the story). The television version ran from 1953-1957 on Sunday afternoons, and was revived in 1971 as a Saturday-afternoon show, aimed principally at children. Walter Cronkite was the chief correspondent on both TV versions. Many contemporary CBS NEWS correspondents would appear in each broadcast for the revival series.  Paul Newman guest-starred on one program as Nathan Hale (30 August 1953) and the 1971 premiere " The Mystery of Amelia Earhart" featured Geraldine Brooks and Richard Dreyfus. 
   
In today's  repeat episode: "The Mystery of Amelia Earhart." 
Chronicles events in the mysterious disappearance of the aviatrix on a July 2nd 1937 flight across the Pacific.
Geraldine Brooks stars as Amelia Earhart. With Richard Dreyfus, Fred Noonan, Thomas Connelly. Richard C. Hottelet recreates an interview with Amelia Earhart.

Commercials include:
Cheerios, Berry Oat Cereal, Screamin' Daemons Motor Bikes, Super Quake Cereal, Paper Mate Glue Stick, Captain Crunch Berry Cereal, Cool Aide, Pink Panther Vitamins, Super Sugar Crisp Cereal, ABC Alpha-Bits Cereal, Peanut Glue Back to School Glue, Kellogg's Sugar Frosted Flakes.   
                                                                                                      
#5275: HOTEL 90
1973-03-26, WCBS, 78 min.
Diahann Carroll, Tim Conway, Alan Alda, Sally Struthers, Bread, Joyce Van Patten, Donna McKechnie

Comedy sketches, songs and dance routines set against the background of Hotel 90, a luxurious by mythical hotel.
#5978: HOTEL NINETY
1973-03-26, WCBS, 78 min.
Diahann Carroll, Tim Conway, Alan Alda, Sally Struthers, Jack Gilford, Bread, Joyce Van Patten

A special of merriment and music with Diahann Carroll, Sally Struthers and Alan Alda. A pilot for a proposed series that was never realized.
#4944: VAUDEVILLE
1976-05-18, WNBC, 52 min.
Kaye Stevens, Nancy Walker, Harvey Lembeck, Sid Gould, The Hoosier Hot Shots, The Szonys, Robert Q. Lewis, Gene Bell

1975 (SYNDICATED). A variety hour with no regulars, "Vaudeville" consisted of assorted vaudeville acts, introduced by celebrity guest hosts.
#5200: DEAN MARTIN SPECIAL: RED HOT SCANDALS OF 1926
1976-11-08, WNBC, 52 min.
Jonathan Winters, Dean Martin, Dom DeLuise, The Golddiggers, Georgia Engel, Abe Vigoda, Hermione Baddeley

Echoes of the Roaring Twenties. Songs & sketches spoof the era in this Dean Martin Special.
#5201: DEAN MARTIN SPECIAL: RED HOT SCANDALS OF 1926 (PART TWO)
1977-04-04, WNBC, 52 min.
Jonathan Winters, Dean Martin, Dom DeLuise, The Golddiggers, Georgia Engel, Abe Vigoda, Hermione Baddeley, Charles Ryan

A sequel to the November 8, 1976 Special broadcast, DEAN MARTIN'S RED HOT SCANDALS OF 1926.

Comedy highlights include a look at jazz-age college life; a speakeasy sketch; a takeoff on silent movies; and impersonations by Winters of various celebrities of the era.  



                        
#7045: DEAN MARTIN SPECIAL:RED HOT SCANDALS OF 1926 (PART TWO)
1977-04-04, NBC, 00 min.
Jonathan Winters, Dean Martin, Dom DeLuise, Georgia Engel, Abe Vigoda, Hermione Baddeley

Dupe Of 5201.                    
#9164: PHOTOPLAY GOLD MEDAL AWARDS: 56TH ANNUAL, THE
1977-06-18, NBC, 83 min.
John Wayne, Angie Dickinson, Elliott Gould, Paul Michael Glaze

The 1977 Photoplay Gold Medal Awards are presented.

Hosts: Elliott Gould and Angie Dickinson.       

Approx 6 minutes is missing from this special.    
#18190: RADIO HOTLINE
1977-07-20, BBC, 60 min.
Announcer

New York City to London.                        
#5973: MITZI... WHAT'S HOT, WHAT'S NOT
1978-04-06, WCBS, 54 min.
Mitzi Gaynor, Benny Goodman, Gavin MacLeod, John McCook

A special musical soap opera spoof. Mitzi Gaynor and John McCook do a song that interweaves titles of popular soaps. There is also a part of the program devoted to Jazz.
#6586: MIDNIGHT SPECIAL
1978-10-20, NBC, 80 min.
Donna Summer, Wolfman Jack, The Village People, Paul Jabara, Brooklyn Dreams, Hot, Love & Kisses

February 2, 1973-May 1, 1981. Network's first regularly scheduled attempt at late-night-late programming. Wolfman Jack announcer.

An all-disco show with Wolfman Jack and Donna Summer (hosts), Village People, Love & Kisses, Paul Jabara, Brooklyn Dreams, and Hot. Portions filmed on location at a Los Angeles disco.

Musical Highlights:
- "Once upon a Time," "Last Dance" ... Donna
- "San Francisco" ... Village People
- "Thank God It's Friday" ... Love & Kisses             
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