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Tak gorzki niewinności ślepej wielką: rzeczywistości resztki wiarygodności rosyjskich ikon suspect is coming out of the liquor store...police have circled the store...he's got a gun... DROP THE GUN...the suspect stands frozen...he drops the gun and raises his arms. LET'S MOVE Nightside. created word pictures, covering the news wearing a trench coat, the microphone hidden his flashlight, cord down his sleeve. Born Los flew for the Air Force during WWII, then worked for radio. the late 1950s, while vacationing at Marineland, he went over to a helicopter pilot the parking lot. He was flying a Hollywood starlet to the tourist attraction. We started talking aviation and liked each other right off. The pilot was Captain Schumacher, who flew search and rescue missions during the war. They decided to report the news from the sky, attracted a business partner, named it Airwatch, then pitched KABC. We bought a chopper and broadcast every fifteen minutes from over the freeways of Southern California. The vibration of the aircraft was intense that the tubes the broadcasting equipment constantly wiggled loose. We knew we could broadcast about hour before our equipment, I strapped a walkie-talkie between legs and we had to get back into that 4-mile range to make our reports. We really pushed the choppers beyond their limits. Their first accident resulted broken backs for both and As a result of his injuries, could no longer sit for periods of time and began covering the city from the bought out his partners and sold AirWatch to Autry. The LA Times' described What he really relishes is investigative reporting, and he does it with the dash and flair of a fiction writer's cop. 1970 was named announcer-reporter of the year by the Times. During his illustrious career he won 16 Mikes and 5 L.A. Press Corp awards. I was most proud of the R. Morrow national award for a documentary called Skid Row -Go-Round. Retired 1981, was avid fisherman, taking his boat out to fresh water whenever weather permited. His favorite fishing holes were the lakes the High Sierras. KJLH, 1974; KACE, 1993; KOST, 1997; KLAC, 2001; KRBV, 2007. worked middays at V-100. KMPC, 1969; KABC, 1983. is engineer at KABC. KDAY. Unknown. KFWB, 1968; KNX, 1973 and 1991; KBIG KBRT, 1978; KNX. is ordained minister at the Church of the Nazarene Monrovia. KGFJ, 1966; KMET, 1969; XPRS, 1971; KDAY, 1973. Born and raised St. he arrived L.A. 1959 and was on the air at the Los City College radio station. He also attended and Windsor University. While working Kansas City he was the reporter for Down Beat. tells the legend of his nickname The Blaster: While sitting a Kansas City bar years ago, a patron was taunting me, saying, 'You are gonna get blasted outta here.' I said, 'You can't; I am the Blaster.' The next morning, his only recollection of the night before was the Blaster reference. He went on KPRS AM&FM-Kansas City with the descriptive line, and the name stuck. the mid-'60s worked at WLIB-New and WJLB-Detroit before blasting into the Southland the little house on Melrose Avenue. 1969, was elected president of the States Chapter of the National Association of TV-Radio Announcers. A 1973 showed KDAY was Number 1 teens. said, This was the first time Los radio history that a black station or radio personality was No. 1. Between 1976 and 1979, was assistant advertising manager and music critic for the Los Sentinel newspaper. 1978, he went back to school and earned a master's degree communications science at Windsor University. has done doctoral work at 's Annenberg School of Communication. He is a member of the National Academy of Recording Arts Sciences. He has fulfilled a lifelong passion by documenting the history of black music Los with the 1993 publication of a book called The Black Music History of Los Its Roots. credits his own firm roots to strong family values: father was a policeman and mother was a school teacher. cousin, Elston was the first black ball player for the New Yankees. was the first African American to win Award of Excellence from the Greater Los Press Club three