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Eric Riegert, Big Jims Son, WNLC said:   December 24, 2010 11:30 am PST
I just emailed a bunch of 70's era photos to the email addess listed. I hipe you get them and post them...Great pieces of a great History...

Garry Rainey said:   December 19, 2010 5:18 pm PST
Hi Chuck, I too worked for WQQW in 76/77 on the sales side. and yes the office was a trailer. I did not last long there..not enough money. Wanted tobe back to CT, so I left WECM in NH. Great site...

Chuck Davis said:   December 18, 2010 6:53 pm PST
...Hey I work WQQW 1977-78...did mid-day...worked for Tom and with Joey and others...help me remember...on the hill in the shelter near the trailer....real bad winter 77-78...snowed in...folks across road brought us supplies after couple days up on the moutain...."Campfire marshmellos and case of PBR beer!!!

Boston Bill Bradley said:   December 15, 2010 7:43 pm PST
Hey John(Ramsey) probably dont know me, not from this market,recently moved here, but just wanted to say you are a legend in the broadcast industry! thanks! good luck with your book,, if I can help with WKOB let me know?

Don Upham said:   December 13, 2010 9:45 am PST
Your history site mentions rumors of a moveable, experimental or demonstration TV station in the late 1940's. I have a couple of ideas: CBS had a traveling demonstration of their sequential (mechanical) color TV during this time period. It was closed-circuit, not on the air but people don't always understand the difference. I saw it at a Boston department store sometime in the late 40's. And Westinghouse was promoting their idea of an airborne TV system using one of the high-band VHF TV channels. The plane was based in Baltimore, Md. but the signal reached into New England. I did not observe this personally. Their name for the system was "Stratovision."

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