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Louisiana United States USA 1960 stock footage and images

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Governor Huey Long in his speech lashes out at his critics in Louisiana.

Governor Huey Long nicknamed 'Kingfish' lashes out at critics in Louisiana. He still reigns strong in Louisiana. From a February 11, 1960 Newsreel recounting events 25 years earlier.

Date: 1935, February
Duration: 23 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
Senator Huey Long speaking; People gather to attend the funeral ceremony of Huey Pierce Long in Louisiana.

The assassination of United States Senator Huey Long from Louisiana in 1935. A past event shows Huey Long speaking; standing with a woman outside a building. People gather in a large number for the funeral of Huey Long. Soldiers march. From a 1960 newsreel recounting events 25 years earlier.

Date: 1935, September
Duration: 52 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
Jazz trumpeter and singer Louis Armstrong with his parents and teachers during his early life in the U.S.

Jazz trumpeter and singer Louis Armstrong in the United States. Armstrong speaking during an interview. He says that he was born in 1900, in "James Alley." (He was actually born in 1901.) A large crowd gathered likely on Canal Street in New Orleans during Mardi Gras. A large float in the parade. Highlights of Louis's life. Louis Armstrong's childhood home, shortly before it was demolished in the mid-1960s. In 1901, Louis Armstrong is born on August 4th, in New Orleans, Louisiana, to Mary (Mayann) and William Armstrong. A photograph of Louis with his mother, Mayann, and sister, Mama Lucy (Beatrice), c. 1922. View of the French Quarter in New Orleans, with characteristic ironwork and porches. A horse carriage and a vehicle moving down a city street. A view of Louis Armstrong's teachers Bunk Johnson, Joe 'King' Oliver and others. Louis Armstrong says that he has played with all the best musicians. Louis Armstrong seated with a trumpet in his hand and other musicians standing beside him.

Date: 1960
Duration: 52 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
U.S. Vice President Nixon talks about the foreign policy of America prior to presidential elections in the United States.

The fourth presidential election debate between Democratic nominee Senator John F. Kennedy and Republican nominee U.S. Vice President Richard Nixon on 21st October 1960 in in New York, United States. News correspondent Quincy Howe speaks prior to the fourth Kennedy-Nixon presidential debate. Mr. Howe reads out the rules and conditions under which the candidates will proceed. He says that Senator Kennedy will make the second opening statement and the first closing statement. Vice President Nixon speaks about the present issue in the United States which is keeping peace without surrender. The peace which is threatened by international communist movements. Nixon says that the United States has to learn from mistakes made in past. He relates to this by mentioning the period of the Iron Curtain in Europe and during the Korean War. Nixon says that situation in President Dwight Eisenhower's administration is reversed. He says that the United States made errors in the past in misjudging the Communists, applying same rules of conduct that are applied to the leaders of the free world. Nixon mentions East-West Paris summit conference of 1960 and Eisenhower's policy regarding Formosa Straits. Nixon speaks that that United States should increase its military strength to high level regardless of what potential opponents have and if any surprise attack is launched, the United States can destroy their war-making capacity. Nixon further says that American policies of military strength, economic strength, and diplomatic firmness will keep the peace without surrender.

Date: 1960
Duration: 9 min 54 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
Woman engineering worker argues with boss and urges that employees make use of a new information center.

Early information retrieval practices in a corporate engineering office in the United States during the 1960s. Dramatization depicts a woman in the work force in the 1960s: Female worker with vintage 1960s beehive hair style appears to be performing work as a secretary, but, it turns out she is engineer Julie Stone. Julie takes printouts from a printer in information center. She opens a drawer and takes out document files. She leaves her office. She arrives at office of her Chief named George A Price. Chief scolds an engineer called Harry for committing mistakes in his designs. Chief asks Harry to be responsible in his work. Another engineer named Pete Newton draws designs. View of the cabins. Harry meets Newton and discuss about his conversation with Chief. Julie calls Harry. They go to a restaurant for lunch. They talk about the sources of information and Julie encourages Harry to use the information center that she runs, rather than relying on antiquated and incomplete methods of obtaining information. Julie gets up and leaves the restaurant. Harry and Pete talk in the office. Pete asks him about his meeting with Julie. Harry takes his seat and opens a drawer. He looks over the documents and publications, including a Playboy magazine, to get information about transistors. Julie meets with Chief and complains about Pete and other engineers failure to use the information center and to lookup answers to questions in a more comprehensive way. Chief attends a telephone call. Pete enters Chief's office. Depicts woman worker arguing with boss. Clip also shows examples of common work place interpretation of women worker roles in the 1960s, including opening introduction of clip that objectifies the woman worker as a sexual object (before broad awareness of sexual harassment in the workplace), and a restaurant scene that opens with the man assuming that the woman has asked him out to lunch as a love interest rather than for work purposes.

Date: 1965
Duration: 14 min 10 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
People gather to greet United States 3rd Infantry Division in New Orleans, Louisiana after they return from the Korean War.

October 29, 1954, General Maxwell B. Taylor, Commander of the U.S. 8th Army, in Korea, escorts a South Korean diplomat up the stairs to a reviewing stand. A color guard is seen and then a view of the Korean representative, General Taylor, and Major General Charles D.W. Canham, Commander of the Third U.S. Infantry Division, saluting as soldiers of the 3rd Division begin marching in review. Camera focuses on the seated Army band, playing for the marchers. Soldiers of the 3rd Division are seen passing behind the band, carrying their Duffel bags and other belongings on their way to board the U.S. Navy transport ship USS General M. B. Stewart (AP-140) which would take them home to the USA. The next scene shows 3rd Division soldiers leaving the the USS M.B. Stewart at New Orleans, Louisiana. A huge banner hangs on a port building welcoming the Division. American troops with massed flags stand with Audie Murphy, on a bunting covered porch to welcome the returning 3rd Division troops. An Army marching band plays as they parade across the dock. Several motorcycle policemen lead a parade or the returning troops along the streets of New Orleans. Scene shifts to Master Sergeant Queen at the filming location for the Army production, "The Big Picture." Audie Murphy is with him, and praises the Army's 3rd Infantry Division, noting that he had served as one of its soldiers.

Date: 1954, October 29
Duration: 2 min 21 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
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