Tulsa TV Memories GroupBlog 293
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June 10 2009 at 22:00:53
Name: Gene Savage
Topic: KTUL Celebrating 55 Years On The
Email: inbox at black light radio
Comments: Didn't know if anyone has post this; it came from
a magazine-style publication that was sent through the mail called "Tulsa
Lifestyles." I've tried to exactly duplicate spellings, punctuation, etc.
even though in at least one place there appears to be a word missing, for
historical accuracy. Hope this interests somebody:
KTUL CELEBRATING 55 YEARS ON THE AIR
In 1954, Dwight D. Eisenhower was president, a stamp was three cents, the
average house cost $22,000, and Channel 8 signed on the air on September
18. The station was then
KTVX, owned by grocery
magnate John Griffin.
Channel 8 first broadcasted from a converted grocery store in Muskogee. To
ensure a large audience, the first program televised on September 18, 1954
was the season opener of OU football. It was the beginning of a very successful
television station. While other stations were broadcasting eight hours a
day, Griffin set the bar higher, programming 12 hours each day.
A studio on Lookout Mountain built for another television station, KCEB,
was sold to Mr. Griffin in 1955 for his KTUL radio station. On September
12, 1957 KTVX became KTUL-TV and the first show aired out of the Lookout
Mountain studio was the Lewis Meyer Bookshelf.
Channel 8 became the Tulsa ABC affiliate. Over the years KTUL has brought
a parade of people to delight and inform Tulsa viewers. The first team of
"News Guys" were Jack Morris, Don Woods, Don's cartoon pal, "Gusty," and
Hal O'Halloran. Other familiar historical names are Betty Boyd, John Chick,
Bob Hower, Mr. Zing and Tuffy, Uncle Zeb and Chris Lincoln. After many years
away, Chris has returned to KTUL bringing back his exceptional sports coverage
to Tulsa viewers. Though not an on air personality, 50 year employee, Red
Statum, retired last year after being a part of almost all of the station
history. Starting in the mail room, Statum worked his way up to Chief
Photographer and finally Senior Account Executive. KTUL's very first advertisers
were RC Cola and Clarke's Good Clothes.
In 1965 the second tallest tower in the United States was built in Coweta
for KTUL. On December 26, 1987, an ice storm took it down but the station's
tenacity was shown when only five months later the new tower was operational.
In the early 70s, Mr. Griffin sold KTUL to his brother-in-law, Jimmy Leake,
who in 1983 sold it to the current owner, Allbritton Communications.
The years have been packed with memorable moments including on air bloopers,
television's most creative promotions ever produced for "8's the Place" and
even a surprise on-air wedding proposal from meteorologist Frank Mitchell
to co-host Teri Bowers 1996.
We at News Channel 8 know the best years are still ahead, and we remain dedicated
to our community and viewers to give you Coverage You Can Count On.
June 10 2009 at 17:18:16
Name: Dave Bartlett
Comments: I remember well the twisters of Tulsa and the
My dad, Dale T. Bartlett, was head of the Red Cross in Tulsa for many years
including the 50s and early 60s. Dad would get a call and he'd be off for
the Red Cross office at 602 S. Cheyenne. My mother, sister and I would be
on our own, but were well instructed as to where to go if things got really
We did understand the nature of his work. As I got a little older, I would
go downtown with him. It was great for a kid of 12 to ride in his "official"
Red Cross car with the police radio in it. We went to several tornado sites
around the Tulsa area after they would hit to access damage and provide Red
Tornados have an all different meaning now, but in the mind of a kid it was
a real adventure.
June 10 2009 at 14:54:19
Comments: Jim Ruddle's photo link to Bob Freeland shows us
Helen Alvarez and Jack Wrather, the original
owners of the Disneyland Hotel. Not mentioned, but seen in the background
is actor Alan Ladd with his arms around a young lad, perhaps a young Ladd!
Come back Shane.
June 10 2009 at 09:54:00
Comments: Helen Alvarez was indeed a dish, and at least one
former KOTV director could expand on that story.
Of interest also are pictures of Perry Ward, Bob Freeland, and Harry Volkman.
Others I don't remember or didn't know.
Bob Freeland in 1968.
June 09 2009 at 21:32:46
Name: Over in Ranch Acres
Topic: Who knew that Helen Alvarez could be
Comments: While exploring Google's new
Life Magazine photo archive
(search for Tulsa TV Exec), I found a wonderful photo set (200 images) from
the Life feature on Helen Alvarez and KOTV, Feburary 1952.
Great set shots, the KOTV mobile van at a powwow, and glamour shots of Miss
Alvarez working late at home in her, um... loungewear.
I also discovered those racy photos late last year in
GB 276. A Time Magazine article about her
discovered by Charlie Tooley is just above the linked item, which has more
info and several other links. I believe Ms. Alvarez is still with us.
June 09 2009 at 10:51:16
Comments: I suspect Mr. Woodward meant that no major tornado
had struck Tulsa prior to June 8, 1974, which would be a factual statement.
Tulsa's footprint was much smaller in the 50's and 60's, and if a tornado
were to touch down at 41st and Yale, for example, there wouldn't be much
there for the tornado to damage and not many people there to see it. In today's
age of cell phone cameras, it's rare for a tornado to touch down near any
metro area and not to have someone see it or get a picture of it.
I've seen a picture of the December 1975 storm that sounds similar to the
picture you mentioned. This pic appeared on the front page of the Tulsa Tribune
the day after the tornado, and you could see East Central High School in
the foreground. I've seen an American Meteorological Society journal about
that storm, and quite a few people caught the storm on film, including the
8mm movie of the tornado which was shot from a parking lot near Sheridan
and the BA. This film has been mentioned on
this site before and is somewhere on YouTube.
Going back to June 8, 1974... I've only seen 1 picture of the tornado which
struck the Brookside area. This picture also appeared on the front page of
the Tribune, and was shot from one of the upper floors of what is now Central
Park Apartments downtown. I'm not aware of any photos of the southern storm
which struck near the ORU campus.
June 09 2009 at 09:42:18
Name: Steve Smith
Comments: Thanks for the info, Erick. Regarding whether the
city of Tulsa had actually been hit before, I was quoting none other than
Lee Woodward, whose mid-seventies weather guide I still have. It states that
prior to June 8th, Tulsa "had never experienced a tornado." I'm guessing
he meant that one had never actually struck within the city boundaries. My
family moved to the area the year before, so I can't speak for earlier times.
Perhaps he could clarify this. (My grandmother always believed the Arkansas
River would turn any tornado approaching from the west.)
I also remember the two December 5th, 1975 tornadoes because a friend of
mine was standing in front of a grocery store near I-244 and got a very clear
photo of one of them ripping through a nearby neighborhood.
I did have a personal encounter with one in east Tulsa a few years later.
It was Christmas Eve, 1982, and I was working at the (recently demolished)
Service Merchandise near Woodland Hills Mall. Just after 8 am, everyone heard
what sounded like a very intense gust of wind, followed by a loud crash overhead.
An isolated F2 tornado had dipped down and ripped a hole in the building's
second story. It is recorded on the following website, under "All Tornadoes,"
listed by state and county from 1950 to 1995. The Tulsa County section lists
the occurrences that Erick mentioned, among others. It states that the 1993
storm you mentioned (an F4) was on April 24th.
June 09 2009 at 07:15:58
Name: David Bagsby
Comments: How does Dan Quayle spell 'tornado'?
June 08 2009 at 17:55:12
Comments: The two tornadoes which struck Tulsa on June 8,
1974 were hardly the first in the city's history. According to National Weather
Service records, tornadoes were reported in (or very close to) Tulsa city
limits in 1950, 1955, 1957 (twice), 1958, 1960, 1966, and 1972 since records
have been kept.
Of course, the 1974 tornadoes were the most damaging to that point. After
east Tulsa was struck in December of 1975, it wasn't until April of 1993
that the city received significant tornado damage.
That storm, which also caused significant damage in the Catoosa area, also
represents the last time a significant tornado has struck a part of the city.
Weaker tornadoes have made brief visits, with some damage done, but we appear
to be on a very nice streak of 16 years without a major tornado
June 08 2009 at 15:56:38
Name: Steve Smith
Topic: No longer "Twisterless in Tulsa"
Comments: Today is the 35th anniversary of the first tornado
to hit Tulsa. I was east of the destruction that night, but I had just returned
from a miserable, rain-soaked week at Boy Scout camp and my relief at getting
home was spoiled by hearing the sirens wail and having no idea where twisters
would eventually hit.
I miss many things about Oklahoma in my Pacific Northwest home, but tornadoes
are NOT among them!
June 08 2009 at 14:43:48
Topic: Fairgrounds ice skating
Comments: I remember ice skating at the fairgrounds on Fridays
after school in the late 1960s. Many kids from Lanier Elementary ice skated
there. I wasn't great at it, but it was fun. The fairgrounds is changing
so rapidly... it's kind of sad.
June 08 2009 at 14:20:11
Topic: Jack Webb and Bob
Michael Bates, who set us straight on Bob Wills' arrival in Tulsa a few items
down, spotlights an intersection of Western Swing and TV icons on his blog:
the facts, Bob".
June 08 2009 at 10:30:43
Topic: Willie-Bob-Johnny, etc.
Comments: I just finished reading Joe Nick Patoski's remarkable
biography on Willie Nelson,
Nelson: An Epic Life. In this book you will find the names of every
musician who ever worked with Willie, what they recorded, when, where and
If you thought you knew how rotten the music business can be, think again.
It is truly a great read. Featured throughout this saga are Bob Wills and
Johnny Gimble as well as hundreds of others that intertwined through Willie's
career, some of whom will surprise you. It also covers the history of the
Austin Texas music scene which Willie had a large part in creating.
What a life! The remarkable thing is, he lived through it.
The Pappy O'Daniel-Bob Wills story is covered, too.
Lee played a part in Willie's story and was interviewed by Joe Nick for
the book. Read about the young Willie here: A brief
overview of Lee Woodward's
entry into TV.
Willie also had an interaction with a colleague of Lee's at KOTV in the
70s, Edwin Fincher. Read about it on the MAINTAIN
June 08 2009 at 01:53:59
Name: roy lee
Topic: Fairgrounds / Skateland
Comments: We went ice skating at the Fairgrounds for quite
awhile. Does anyone else remember that ice rink barn there? I was good at
it, but we lived closer to Skateland so I roller skated a lot more.
Skateland. Want to talk trash about Bob Wills? I'll meet you at the 3rd pinball
machine on the right.
June 07 2009 at 16:55:55
Name: Frank Morrow
Topic: Ice skating
Email: frank.morrow@coxdot net
Comments: Catching up after being gone for 10 days...
Indeed there was ice skating at the Coliseum.
It was a magical palace. You'd put on your skates in a big room near the
ice surface, then a black man would come around with a special gadget and
tighten up your laces for a nickel.
The skating would be counter-clockwise, with the inner part of the rink being
used by people trying to do figure skating moves or just visiting. It was
a great thing to do in the summer.
The building was used for many activities, not just skating and ice hockey:
high school graduations, professional wrestling, and concerts. By the way,
the hockey players wore no helmets or masks. The goalies either were very
brave or nuts. The spectators were also not too bright if they sat in the
lower rows. The side board separating the playing surface from the fans was
only about waist high. Pucks could very easily slam into spectators, and
the players would lean over the boards during fights or hard body checks.
Courtesy of Beryl Ford Collection/Rotary Club of Tulsa,
Tulsa City-County Library and the Tulsa Historical Society
June 07 2009 at 14:01:01
Name: Denise Lundy (via email to
Topic: Tulsa bands of the 60s
Comments: I just ran across Tulsa TV Memories again after
a long absence. I didn't see anything specific about Tulsa bands, but thought
you might like these if you don't already have copies. I knew Rick Durbin
in the mid to late 60's and these were two of his bands.
Click on either photo to compare with the other one. At least one
musician is common to both.
Related site: Local Tulsa Bands
of the 60's & 70's.
Sundog is on the "Mazeppa Revue" bill in the photo illustrating this 2002
Tulsa World article about TTM: "Living on".
Read more about The Hallucinations, (Rubbery) Cargoe and other Tulsa bands
in this article by Jim Downing,
Rocks Part Four: Sonic Boomers".
June 06 2009 at 23:10:32
Comments: Michael is entirely correct as to why Bob left Texas.
June 06 2009 at 20:26:38
Name: Mike Bruchas
Topic: The great
Comments: My bud and former KOCO co-worker, Jay McSpadden,
is now with KPNX in Phoenix. He's loading and formatting a new PC. He discovered
that TETRIS is 25 years old today. Ta daaa! He says it kills time for him
on his cel phone when sitting on an assignment.
June 06 2009 at 19:41:29
Name: Michael Bates
Topic: Bob Wills's arrival in Tulsa
Comments: Bob Wills came to Tulsa because of a dispute with
his old boss, W. Lee "Pass the Biscuits, Pappy" O'Daniel of the Burrus Mill
and Elevator Company in Fort Worth.
Wills and Tommy Duncan had been members of the mill's Light Crust Doughboys,
but left because O'Daniel wouldn't let them play dances. (Milton Brown, another
original Doughboy, had already left to start his own band.) They were only
allowed to do the radio show and either work at the mill or drive a bread
route. Wills established a new band in Waco with Duncan as vocalist and started
playing dances and broadcasting over WACO.
O'Daniel used his advertising clout to kick Wills and his new band off of
every radio station that hired them. It wasn't until the Texas Playboys came
to KVOO that they found a station manager (Bill Way) who wouldn't back down
to O'Daniel's threats.
Thank you, Michael.
John Wooley's book,
the Blue Devils to Red Dirt: The Colors of Oklahoma Music, has more
about the Wills/O'Daniel dispute.
June 06 2009 at 17:20:32
Comments: I don't believe that Tate Brady's name should be
taken off of anything and changed. There are far too many changes going on
in downtown Tulsa as it is.
June 06 2009 at 17:03:01
Comments: ...and Bob Wills was in Tulsa for what reason? Something
to do with being run out of Texas over some 'inappropriate' activities with
a minor as I remember. Don't run so fast to rename the area based on allegedly
'moral', and oh so politically correct, reasons...
Rename it fine. But just don't try and justify it based on Brady's politics.
Never heard that about Bob Wills. Can you substantiate it? He did
a sixteen-year-old after a Platonic courtship, but I can't find that
he was run out of any state.
Later note: Michael Bates has the actual history of how and why Bob Wills
came to Tulsa above. The link just above is to an excerpt of
Antonio Rose: The Life and Music of Bob Wills, an exhaustive 'warts
and all' biography by Charles Townsend.
Looks like you remember wrong.
June 06 2009 at 12:50:06
Topic: Saving YouTube
YouTube has developed a nasty habit of removing videos the instant anyone
squeaks about copyright infringement, regardless of the validity.
It's alarming to think about iconic videos like the General Cinema trailer,
the Uncola man, Linda Soundtrak, Doc Rock, or MAINTAIN disappearing, but
it happens increasingly.
Here is how to save a YouTube video as a playable file on your own computer:
It's all free. You'll be set to save and view your own copies and/or resubmit
the videos to less bureaucratic video sites, should the need arise.
This may also be helpful to you if you need to make a video presentation,
but don't want to depend on internet availability.
June 06 2009 at 00:35:59
Name: Scott Russell
Topic: What's up with Cargoe, the band originally
Comments: Some one recently inquired about the former Tulsa-based
band known as Cargoe. To my knowledge (which
is limited at best), Cargoe still has fans nationwide.
I have great memories of the band. As it happens, I along with my band The
Modulations, also featured on Lee Bayley's " Dance Party", was heavily influenced
by Cargoe. To make things even more fateful for me, I was blessed to have
seen their rise from Tulsa to Memphis firsthand.
I share a dual love for both Tulsa and my families' roots from Memphis. I
can still remember hearing WHBQ's lead-in to Cargoe's record: "Sit back and
listen to the Newest hot act around!" Bluff City didn't know what they had
until the switchboard request line lit up Front Street all the way to Beale!
As I mentioned, limited new info has it that Cargoe is back and stronger
than ever. In this world of hype versus the real thing, Cargoe thankfully
is the latter.
Scott Russell/Oak Media Music/ Writer/Arranger/Producer
June 05 2009 at 01:17:08
Name: roy lee
Topic: Bob Wills district
Comments: I'm in favor of the name change whether Brady was
good or bad or in the middle. Bob Wills was talented and cool and a great
influence, Brady is the name on a couple of signs.
June 04 2009 at 20:13:13
Name: Michael D. Trout
Topic: Sieler's Lanes pencil
Email: michaeldtrout at earthlink
Comments: A few minutes ago I noticed the pencil my eight-year-old
daughter was using for her homework looked familiar. It's a Sieler's Lanes
pencil from circa 1960 Tulsa. Bear in mind I'm writing this from upstate
New York. Somehow I've saved it all these years but hadn't seen it in ages.
I'm sure somebody knows who Sieler was.
World 2002 obituary) He owned three bowling alleys in the Tulsa area
with a total of 60 lanes, thus the main inscription on the pencil: 60 - SIELER'S
LANES - 60. Unfortunately, the pencil has been sharpened down to about half
its original length and most of the paint is badly worn. On the right of
the main inscription is a little icon of a ball striking a couple of pins,
in red; the rest of the markings are blue. The icon might have also been
on the left where the pencil's been sharpened away. The pencil itself is
Below the inscription were brief descriptions of the three alleys. Only the
right one is legible; the others have been sharpened away. It says Crystal
Bowl/Crystal Shopping Center/24 Automatics. I'm pretty sure one of the others
was Utica Bowl, where my dad was in a league for a few years. I'm sure some
TTM reader will know what the other was.
Under the three descriptions is the line Restaurants/Play Rooms/Free Parking.
There were probably a few words before "Restaurants" that have been sharpened
Funny thing: Not half an hour before this I had made a nasty comment to my
wife and daughter about the pathetic quality of most pencils you come across
today, with off-center leads that constantly break and erasers that dry up
before you use them once. This Sieler's Lanes pencil, which is probably
approaching a half-century of life, still writes and erases just fine.
June 04 2009 at 17:41:13
Name: Scott Linder
Comments: Well yes, the term "record" was used to refer
to vinyl sound recordings, but the fundamental term comes from copyright
law. A "sound record" was, and still is, the fundamental definition of fixing
sound in or upon a recording medium. This can include vinyl, optical, magnetic,
digital or any other future technology.
Those of us who hold copyrights for sound recordings are very thankful for
such a fundamental definition.
This was clearly tested in a suit brought against Walt Disney Productions
by the late Peggy Lee when the studio released "Lady and the Tramp" on VHS,
DVD and CD. Disney claimed that she was not intitled to royalties for the
music that she composed because her original contracts did not specifically
mention the "new media".
The Copyright Tribunal and the courts disagreed, standing on the fundamental
definitions of "fixation" and "sound record", as well as other issues.
So, the term "record" means much more than vinyl, despite its popular usage.
Thank goodness... otherwise the authors of our music would all be suffering,
as many artists have in the past.
June 04 2009 at 15:31:34
Name: Mike Bruchas
Topic: Radio & Records
Comments: Nielsen Folds Radio & Records
Nielsen Co. yesterday announced that it was ending publication of Radio &
Records immediately. Publisher Howard Appelbaum told employees that "all
jobs are eliminated" and that some parts of R&R would move to Billboard,
another Nielsen publication.
What are "records" - some kind of vinyl-based storage form?
Ditto for AM radio - a hate-based spoken medium with responsible advertisers
FM radio - this one I know - Napster/iPod music provider OR NPR's version
June 04 2009 at 07:58:50
Name: Steve Bagsby
Topic: Bob Wills Art District
Comments: Yeah, I'd say rename the district for Bob,
or Leon Russell for that fact. At least you'll have name recognition for
the tourists. Because except for historians, nobody gives a hoot who Tate
Brady was. To butcher some Red Buttons terminology, the man "got his dinner"
a long time ago.
June 03 2009 at 23:35:55
Topic: Wills vs. Brady site better now
Comments: Looks like the webmaster put something on the
main page to clarify what the site is about.
Makes much more sense now that when it was just Bob's picture and a KKK moron.
June 03 2009 at 16:50:23
Topic: Bob Wills and Arts District
Comments: That website is a bit bizarre. The webmaster
of that site doesn't really do a really good job of explaining the situation.
At first glance, you almost think he's implying the great Mr. Wills was somehow
associated with the KKK.
I'd agree with naming that entire district the Bob Wills Arts District.
June 03 2009 at 01:31:29
Name: Lee Roy Chapman
Topic: Bob Wills Versus Tate Brady
Comments: What do TTM participants think of this -
June 01 2009 at 20:12:21
Name: Denise Lundy
Topic: The Wheel Roller Rink
Comments: I remember this roller rink well. Since Mohawk
was pretty rural, the owner did raise Shetland ponies in a pasture immediately
outside the fire exit of the rink.
In 1964 our 6th grade party was held there and due to the heat, the exit
doors were open with just a 2x4 of wood as a bar across the doorway. We were
doing a crack the whip move and unfortunately I disengaged and sped directly
into the bar and flipped out into the pasture with the ponies. How embarrassing
for a pre-teen!
The "DJ" booth was dusty and they spun 45s. I specifically remember Roy Orbison's
"Pretty Woman" and Gale Garnett's "We'll Sing in the Sunshine" - great skate
June 01 2009 at 09:40:59
Name: Jeff H
Topic: Retro TV
Email: Touching my U dial
Comments: What a Bummer! I can't find KTUL's Retro TV on the
I would love to watch many of those older gems. I wonder how this channel
will rate against KOTV's channel 19 with their line up of more modern fare.
I know I would rather watch those classic show's of the past than anything
on 19 now, but that's me.
Roy Huggins was mentioned as a producer on "Run For Your Life". Mr. Huggins
also was a Producer for the "Cheyenne" and "Maverick" series and later teamed
up with James Garner again to do the "Rockford Files" in the seventies. I
have noticed in the credits he also wrote many of the episodes he produced.
Come on KTUL and get Retro TV on the Dish.
June 01 2009 at 03:47:15
Topic: TTM readability tips II
I put up a couple of readability tips recently.
Italics in the default font of Times New Roman can be hard on the eyes. If
you don't like the look, try this:
to Change the Default Font in Internet Explorer. Good standard choices
include Arial, Verdana or Tahoma.
June 01 2009 at 00:38:22
Name: P. Casey Morgan
Email: p.casey.morgan at gmail dot
Comments: Mike Bruchas - I really want to understand what
you're telling us. Could you possibly say that all again, minus the jargon,
and in language you'd use with your Aunt Hattie, assuming she hadn't been
a techie for the last 45 years? Thanks.
If I might butt in here, I think when Mike said "digital sidebar service",
he just meant the additional new KTUL digital channels, 8.2 and 8.3. (Regular
programming is currently broadcast both on digital channel 8.1 AND on analog
We Cox subscribers see the new Channel 8.3 on Cox 131.
And I believe he is saying that the Jack Webb-produced shows, Adam-12
and Dragnet, were shown at 6:00 pm and 6:30 pm respectively in the 1970s.
(They were on Channel 2/NBC in their original run.)
My attempt to 'splain all the local digital changes is
May 31 2009 at 20:08:15
Name: Mike Bruchas
Topic: Adam-12 and Dragnet back on 8
Comments: I see Retro TV on 8's digital sidebar service almost
has them back in the time slots they had 35 years ago but at 6 and 6:30pm.
"One-ADAM-12 - see the man...".
May 31 2009 at 16:17:23
Topic: Retro TV Network now on Cox Cable
Curses! I just missed "Run For Your Life" on
The good news is that RTV
is now on Cox Cable Channel 131 as well as KTUL digital channel 8.3.
"Kraft Suspense Theatre", "Alfred Hitchcock",
"Night Gallery", "It Takes A Thief", and "McHale's Navy" are regulars, and
as Erick pointed out, the old "8's The Place" promos and classic Retromercials
are shown regularly.
May 30 2009 at 17:19:00
Topic: FOUND Magazine to be found in Tulsa,
(Bumping this item up from the last GroupBlog)
I mentioned FOUND Magazine previously
in GB 188, where Roy Lee was wondering what
to do with a Polaroid mug shot of Tommy Morrison he found in the dumpster
(not to mention all the sheriff uniforms).
The magazine is throwing a party here in Tulsa on June 2 at the Mercury Lounge,
8 pm, 1747 S. Boston, 829-9737, $3 cover at door. Featured will be
sword-swallowing phenom Brett Loudermilk, NYC's legendary Story Pirates,
L.A.'s angel-voiced Watson Twins, and other special surprise guests.
Last time I was at the Mercury Lounge, Billy
Joe Winghead's bass player almost had me convinced that his spicy homemade
beef jerky was so good that it wouldn't matter much if his dog had chewed
on it a little.
May 30 2009 at 14:06:52
Name: Scott Linder
Topic: Technical goofs, etc.
Comments: Mr. Webmaster, please re-post your comments
with regard to technical goofs. It makes my blood boil when I see them. I'm
sure that many TTM professionals would like to contribute to this discussion.
Mike Bruchas' comments are at the top of the just-archived
May 30 2009 at 12:50:06
Name: Jeff H
Topic: Retro web site
Email: Looking for the lost
Comments: Webmaster and readers of TTM I thought would enjoy
this website that was sent to me by a friend:
Check out the kids section, some great toys from the 50s, 60s and 70s. Be
sure to take the TV trivia test.
Sorry, no skating rinks... Enjoy!
I took the test, and sadly, I'm a way-overachiever.
May 30 2009 at 02:18:23
Topic: Previous GroupBlog link
Archived GroupBlog 292.
Back to Tulsa TV Memories main