President Woodrow Wilson gets into his car. President Woodrow Wilson's car procession on a street. The procession passes by stores. Signboard on a store reads 'Hardware Automobile'. Signboard on another store reads "Skaggs". Others include "Clark's Shoes" and "Bramwell". Mountains seen briefly in background (possibly Ogden Utah 25th Street during President Wilson's September 1919 tour gathering support for the League of Nations?). President ascends steps onto a railroad car. He addresses the crowd, as an African American porter looks on.
Two American men and two women at the foot of a mountain. View of the mountain ranges. Men and women climb up a mountain. A man falls (acting) in a snow covered hole. The other man pulls him out and "rescues" him.
A film on the history of U.S. soldiers. Various American landscape wide views, some with roads, some with natural features. Plains, deserts, mountains in the United States. A mountainous area in the western United States. A snowcapped mountain in the background. Three elderly United States Civil War veteran soldiers, both Union and Confederate, walking together in a American military cemetery. United States Army soldiers wearing helmets and marching at an Army base or encampment. U.S. soldiers marching on Constitution Avenue in Washington DC during a parade. They hold rifles and a soldier holds the U.S. flag. U.S. Army cavalry unit riding on horses in formation. Elevated view of an American city square with snow capped mountains rising in the background. Other American cities in the west with city center areas, pedestrians, and 1930s and 1940s automobiles on the roads. Cars parked at a large industrial factory with a water tower rising up. Aerial view of an urban, western United States city with a bridge over water in background. Aerial views of various American cities. United States Army infantry soldiers march along a road and then cavalry are seen galloping by on horses. A railroad train approaching the camera and then passing by at high speed, with views of the locomotive, cars, wheels, and railroad tracks. View of the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco, California. Point of view shot from front of moving railroad train in Colorado on the edge of gorge near the Rocky Mountains. A river steamboat or paddle steamer with a bridge in the background. Men harvesting sugar cane in Cuba. Lock gates on the Panama Canal opening, as seen from a ship waiting to enter. A World War I memorial sculpture honoring American soldiers.
The Western White House, the living and working space for President Richard Nixon in San Clemente, California. A large lawn and dense trees outside the residence of the Western White House. The entrance of the Western White House and a wooden name plate with 'La Casa Pacifica' written on it. Flowers and a lawn at the poolside of the residence. The seal of the President of the United States engraved on a stone in a large open space at the backyard of the Western White House. A natural water channel with water flowing in it. Flower decorations in the house.
Cattle ranching in Western United States. Man and woman on horseback, overlooking valley where cowboys work a large cattle herd. New England scene in Eastern U.S.A. waterwheel turning by an old mill. Boy lying on his back in wagon pulled by horse. He waves and jumps off as it arrives in village. Boys swimming in river. Neighbors conversing on front porches and sitting in porch swings. Horse drawn wagon moving down village street. High rise buildings and skyscrapers in crowded city.
The fourth presidential election debate held between Democratic nominee Senator John F. Kennedy and Republican nominee U.S. Vice President Richard Nixon in New York, United States on 21st October 1960. ABC news correspondent Quincy Howe speaks during the fourth Kennedy-Nixon presidential debate. He speaks that the candidates would answer and comment upon questions put by these four correspondents: Frank Singiser of Mutual News, John Edwards of ABC News, Walter Cronkite of CBS News and John Chancellor of NBC News. Frank Singiser puts the first question to Vice President Nixon. He asks Nixon the way he would handle Fidel Castro's regime and prevent establishment of Communist governments in the Western Hemisphere and why his policy is better for peace and security of the United States in the Western Hemisphere. Nixon answers that Senator Kennedy's policies and recommendations for the handling of Castro regime are dangerously irresponsible recommendations that he's made during the course of this campaign. Nixon speaks that what Senator Kennedy recommends is that the U.S. government should give help to exiles and to those within Cuba who oppose Castro regime, provided they are anti-Batista. Nixon says the United States have five treaties with Latin America, including the one setting up the Organization of American States in Bogota in 1948, in which the U.S. has agreed not to intervene in the internal affairs of any other American country. He further says that if the U.S. follows recommendations of Senator Kennedy then the country would probably be condemned in the United Nations and it would result in an open invitation to Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev to come into Latin America and to engage the U.S. in a civil war. He speaks about quarantining Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro by cutting off trade and diplomatic relations with Cuba.