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[Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. John F. Kennedy visits with three women who have lost their sons to war, Newport, Kentucky]

作者: John F Kennedy; Jack Denove; Citizens for Kennedy (Organization)
出版商: United States : [s.n., 1960]
版本/格式:   電影 : 軟片   影像資料 : 英語 : [Four-minute version]所有版本和格式的總覽
資料庫:WorldCat
提要:
In Newport, Kentucky, Kennedy sits at a dining table with Mrs. Stiles, Mrs. Shay, and Mrs. Wagner, each of whom lost a son to war. Kennedy introduces himself, then the three women, explaining that each lost a son to war. Each woman speaks briefly about her son's military service and death. Kennedy states his own brother died in service, and that peace is a central concern of the 1960s. Khrushchev is unstable and the  再讀一些...
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類型/形式: UCLA preservation
Political spots
提及的人: John F Kennedy
資料類型: 軟片
文件類型: 影像資料
所有的作者/貢獻者: John F Kennedy; Jack Denove; Citizens for Kennedy (Organization)
OCLC系統控制編碼: 423298158
注意: Title supplied by cataloger.
Alternate title on some Archive records: Gold star.
Probably produced by Jack Denove.
Citizens for Kennedy credit transcribed from voice over.
Apparently intended for broadcast in Kentucky and Ohio.
Production number F89-5M and VT9-5M, according to Archive records and film box labels.
其他題名: Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. VT9-5M.
Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. F89-5M.
Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. Gold star.
責任: presented by Citizens for Kennedy.

摘要:

In Newport, Kentucky, Kennedy sits at a dining table with Mrs. Stiles, Mrs. Shay, and Mrs. Wagner, each of whom lost a son to war. Kennedy introduces himself, then the three women, explaining that each lost a son to war. Each woman speaks briefly about her son's military service and death. Kennedy states his own brother died in service, and that peace is a central concern of the 1960s. Khrushchev is unstable and the Chinese Communists have dedicated themselves to destruction of the U.S., believing that war is the way to communize the world. The best way to maintain peace is to be strong and to make sure that lines of commitment are clearly drawn and known. He cites examples of Hitler and North Korea. He looks with some optimism at the chances of maintaining peace in the sixties. If elected, he will devote all his energies to that. "We've had enough war." The women concur; Mrs. Stiles says she has three grown grandsons and wouldn't want anything to happen to them. Kennedy is hopeful that if the U.S. can keep its strength and nerves and persevere, the country can remain at peace. "John Kennedy, a man who knows the suffering of war but who is dedicated to the pursuit of peace ... This country needs new American leadership; the world needs it. John Kennedy for president"--Voice over.

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schema:bookEdition"[Four-minute version]."
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schema:description"In Newport, Kentucky, Kennedy sits at a dining table with Mrs. Stiles, Mrs. Shay, and Mrs. Wagner, each of whom lost a son to war. Kennedy introduces himself, then the three women, explaining that each lost a son to war. Each woman speaks briefly about her son's military service and death. Kennedy states his own brother died in service, and that peace is a central concern of the 1960s. Khrushchev is unstable and the Chinese Communists have dedicated themselves to destruction of the U.S., believing that war is the way to communize the world. The best way to maintain peace is to be strong and to make sure that lines of commitment are clearly drawn and known. He cites examples of Hitler and North Korea. He looks with some optimism at the chances of maintaining peace in the sixties. If elected, he will devote all his energies to that. "We've had enough war." The women concur; Mrs. Stiles says she has three grown grandsons and wouldn't want anything to happen to them. Kennedy is hopeful that if the U.S. can keep its strength and nerves and persevere, the country can remain at peace. "John Kennedy, a man who knows the suffering of war but who is dedicated to the pursuit of peace ... This country needs new American leadership; the world needs it. John Kennedy for president"--Voice over."
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