Videos uploaded by user “Decades TV Network”
Doug Gray of The Marshall Tucker Band talks Heard It in a Love Song
“For a whole year I used an excuse not to have to sing it…I didn't want to record that song. But “Heard It in a Love Song”…was like a miraculous change overnight. All of a sudden we were a pop band." Doug Gray, front man and founding member of The Marshall Tucker Band, recalls the one song that changed it all.
Views: 46502 Decades TV Network
Howard Hughes’ H-1 Racer - Decades TV Network
Never satisfied, Howard Hughes’ insatiable need to outperform everyone, including himself, is what ultimately led him to break record after record. One of which he broke on September 13, 1935, using his first plane, the H-1 Racer.
Views: 59337 Decades TV Network
Dennis DeYoung of Styx talks Lady
"I'm going to be in The Beatles or I'll form my own band and be The Beatles. That was it." Dennis DeYoung of Styx talks to Decades for Sounds of the Time.
Views: 63547 Decades TV Network
Neil Armstrong's Perilous X-15 Test Flight - Decades TV Network
Before becoming the first man to walk on the moon Neil Armstrong was a proven test pilot for NASA. On April 20, 1962, Armstrong experienced a harrowing flight, testing the new X-15. It was a plane designed to go higher than any other. In 1959, the new plane would drop from a B-52 bomber at 30,000 feet to go straight up. On that flight in 1962, Armstrong reached speeds five times greater than the speed of sound and an altitude of nearly 200,000 feet. But the plane was pointed in the wrong direction that caused it to literally bounce off the atmosphere. It threw Armstrong off course, his only option was to free fall and find a landing space in a dry lake bed nearly 50 miles from his intended destination of Edwards Air Force base.
Views: 31019 Decades TV Network
Dawn Wells Talks 'Gilligan's Island' - Decades TV Network
"You'd marry Mary Ann, you'd date Ginger. You'd have to buy her a martini and take her out to dinner. Mary Ann would raise your children and help you on the farm." Dawn Wells, who played Mary Ann on 'Gilligan's Island,' reflects on the age-old question: Ginger or Mary Ann?
Views: 31326 Decades TV Network
JD Souther talks You're Only Lonely
"My friends, Jackson Browne and Glenn Frey and Don Henley and eventually Warren Zevon, were all part of a group that really loved each other's music. As different as we all were from each other, I think we all had a good partnership." J.D. Souther talks about beginning his career in music and establishing himself as a well-known songwriter.
Views: 26509 Decades TV Network
Sue the Dinosaur Finds a New Home in Chicago - Decades TV Network
A decade after the discovery of the oldest, largest and most complete tyrannosaurus rex fossil ever found, the t-rex named Sue made its debut in Chicago. The trip wasn’t an easy one from where Sue was discovered in South Dakota to her permanent home at Chicago’s Field Museum. With disputes over the land where Sue was found, it took an 18 month legal battle before the court awarded ownership. That same owner sold Sue at an auction where The Field Museum paid $7.6 million for the historic discovery in 1997. Three years later, on May 17, 2000, Sue made her worldwide debut.
Views: 51828 Decades TV Network
20th Century Limited - Decades TV Network
The 20th Century Limited was considered the most luxurious way to travel by train in the early 1900s. The passenger train ran between New York City and Chicago and offered amenities from barbers and air-conditioning to fine dining. The 20th Century Limited made its last run on December 3, 1967.
Views: 15461 Decades TV Network
General MacArthur's Promise - Decades TV Network
General Douglas MacArthur made good on a promise when he returned to the Philippines on October 20, 1944. President Roosevelt ordered MacArthur to leave the Philippines in 1942 after he tried to defend the country against a Japanese invasion. He made his famous declaration “I Shall Return” after he fled to Australia. MacArthur maneuvered for two and a half years to get back to the Philippines and upon his arrival he declared “I have returned.”
Views: 44620 Decades TV Network
Hippies Change a Generation - Decades TV Network
The 1960s brought us the hippies—a younger generation who rebelled against their parents, community and government. It was a counterculture mantra of “turn on, tune in and drop out.” Flower power, marijuana and advocacy for communal living was the order of the day. Hippie culture reached its peak of influence and visibility at the Woodstock music festival in 1969.
Views: 12401 Decades TV Network
Quiz Show Scandal - Decades TV Network
It was 1950’s “must-see TV,” the era of television quiz shows. The programs were a showcase for everyday people. Fame along with a tidy sum for the right answer was the carrot. Among the more popular shows was 'Twenty One.' A handsome, clean-cut guest named Charles Van Doren helped bring in the ratings and became one of the most memorable players of the genre—and even more so when news broke about quiz shows being fixed.
Views: 13206 Decades TV Network
Smokey the Bear Dies - Decades TV Network
Although his likeness lives on in public service announcements, the real-life “Smokey the Bear” died on November 9, 1976. A baby black bear was rescued from a wildfire in New Mexico in 1950. He survived and was turned over to the federal government to become the face of forest fire prevention.
Views: 23999 Decades TV Network
Johnstown Flood
On May 31, 1889, a flood of enormous proportions took the lives of more than 2,000 people in Johnstown, PA. It was a dark day in American history and yet could have been easily prevented.
Views: 6928 Decades TV Network
The Historical Wrigley Field - Decades TV Network
Wrigley Field was originally built for the short-lived Federal League franchise known as the Chicago Whales. The ill-fated league folded a year later, leaving the park's owner, Charles Weegham, searching for a new team. The Cubs were playing across town and easily persuaded to make the state-of the art ballpark their new home. The Chicago Cubs played their first game at the park on April 20, 1916. Later, chewing gum magnate William Wrigley Junior bought the Cubs and changed the ballpark’s name to Wrigley Field. The ballpark, known as “the friendly confines,” remains one of baseball's most iconic ballparks and for 100 years has been the only home of the Chicago Cubs.
Views: 5860 Decades TV Network
Alaska: "Seward's Folly" - Decades TV Network
The U.S. purchased Alaska on March 30, 1867. Secretary of State William H. Seward brokered the deal with Russia for $7 million, which equaled two cents an acre. The deal almost didn’t pass the Senate and was mocked in Congress. They called the new territory “Seward’s Folly” or “Seward’s Icebox.” People started looking at Alaska differently in the late 1890’s when gold was discovered during the Klondike Rush. But nearly a century would go by before it would officially become the 49th state on January 3, 1959.
Views: 12958 Decades TV Network
Retrospectacle: The Rise of the Miniskirt - Decades TV Network
In the 1960s women’s rising hemlines created an international fashion revolution, and we have British designer Mary Quant to thank. Everyone from models to the girl next door were donning these trendy miniskirts. Quant described them as easy, youthful and simple. By the 1970s longer skirts and flared pants were in the spotlight but as we know, the miniskirt is here to stay.
Views: 20550 Decades TV Network
Brian Boitano Wins Gold
"They were hanging the medal around my neck. I was watching the American Flag go up, and I was listening to the Star Spangled Banner. I felt for that brief moment that everybody in America was watching me.” Olympic gold medalist Brian Boitano looks back on the moment that changed his life forever, at the Olympics on February 20, 1988.
Views: 13019 Decades TV Network
John Waite talks Missing You
Musician John Waite speaks about his career and making it big with "Missing You."
Views: 9007 Decades TV Network
Tsavo Lions - Decades TV Network
In 1898, a pair of man-eating lions descended on a camp of 3,000 construction workers in East Africa. The workers, from western India and southern Pakistan, were building a railway system. The Tsavo lions, as they would soon be called, spent months attacking at night pulling men out of their tents and consuming them on the edge of camp.
Views: 12704 Decades TV Network
“The Jungle” & The Pure Food and Drug Act - Decades TV Network
For most of the 20th century Chicago was at the heart of the nation’s meatpacking industry. Journalist Upton Sinclair exposed the unsanitary conditions of the stockyards, slaughterhouses and meatpacking plants in his novel “The Jungle.” As a result, President Theodore Roosevelt signed into law the Pure Food and Drug Act, requiring food inspection and labeling.
Views: 13773 Decades TV Network
Marilyn’s Famous Skirt Scene - Decades TV Network
This blustery scene has been recreated countless times, and it is arguably Marilyn Monroe’s most iconic moment in film. But when it was originally shot 62 years ago, it created more of an upheaval than just the ogling fans who lined the streets trying to catch a glimpse of the actress and her flyaway skirt.
Views: 37259 Decades TV Network
Ian Anderson of Jethro Tull talks Aqualung
"We were enamored of this rather loose, slightly rebellious, and very free-flowing music that just seemed to erupt from the soul," says Ian Anderson of Jethro Tull.
Views: 7319 Decades TV Network
26th Amendment & Voting Age - Decades TV Network
The 26th amendment set a national uniform voting age for men and women of all races and ethnicities in 1970. Not all states were on board and in favor of lowering the voting age to 18. Several states challenged it but after the House and Senate voted to lower the voting age in 1971, three-fourths of the union approved making the 26th amendment part of the U.S. Constitution.
Views: 6167 Decades TV Network
The Beat Generation
"Jack Kerouac, Allen Ginsberg, William Burroughs and a guy named Lucien Carr …they started visiting San Francisco and moved out there and they found that it was a perfectly sympathetic environment for them." Dennis McNally, author of “A Long Strange Trip,” describes opting for a more bohemian lifestyle and breaking away from the conformities of the 1950s. A group of writers known as “The Beats” sparked a cultural phenomenon.
Views: 9570 Decades TV Network
Arson at the UpStairs Lounge - Decades TV Network
Today, we remember the horrific attack on a gay bar in New Orleans that occurred in 1973. It took 40 years to commemorate the lives that were lost, and until the attack at Pulse in Orlando, it stood as the worst assault on a gay gathering place in history.
Views: 3168 Decades TV Network
The Great Seal Bug: A Story of Cold War Espionage - Decades TV Network
It was 1945 and the U.S. and the Soviet Union had at best a tenuous relationship. What was presented as a peaceful and friendly gift turned out to be anything but a gesture of good will. Soviets gave the U.S. ambassador to the U.S.S.R. a carving of The Great Seal, yet hidden inside, just below the surface, was a listening device that went undetected for years. The bug was activated only when the Soviets wanted, and they made themselves privy to the most secret conversations within those American walls. It wasn’t until 1952 that it was discovered, but the U.S. kept the findings under wraps in order to use the technology for their own espionage endeavors. The story was filed away for eight years. Until, the U.S. was caught in the act.
Views: 10591 Decades TV Network
Retrospectacle: Ty Warner's Beanie Baby Fad - Decades TV Network
The '90s brought us a plush little toy that promised “riches” to its collectors. Beanie Babies were small stuffed animals filled with tiny plastic beads. Their creator, Ty Warner, adopted a business strategy that was designed to increase scarcity and play into the collectible market. It worked, and brought about an unforgettable and consuming madness that skyrocketed prices and drew in even more collectors with dreams of one day cashing in big.
Views: 11931 Decades TV Network
Celebrating 125 Years of Chicago’s “L” Trains
"That idea of riding through the backyards and back porches of the city is still very much the same experience that people would have had 100 years ago." Graham Garfield of the Chicago Transit Authority recalls the history of Chicago’s storied “L” trains on its 125th anniversary of service.
Views: 2427 Decades TV Network
Ted Nugent talks Stranglehold
"I don't play guitar licks, I am those licks," says "Stranglehold" musician Ted Nugent for Sounds of the Time.
Views: 205093 Decades TV Network
1919 Chicago Race Riots - Decades TV Network
Pulitzer Prize winner Carl Sandberg likened the 1919 riot in Chicago to “the jungle.” It was a swarming mass of violence and outrage that was sparked by one teenager unknowingly crossing an unmarked line that divided white Chicago from black Chicago on July 27, 1919, nearly 100 years ago.
Views: 8415 Decades TV Network
Mark Farner of Grand Funk Railroad talks We’re An American Band
The Beatle’s sold-out concert at Shea Stadium will forever go down in history as their most popular show. There is, however, another band to not only sell out Shea, but they did so in a mere 72 hours. Grand Funk Railroad’s front man, Mark Farner, remembers playing this concert and performing during a time of national turmoil.
Views: 8164 Decades TV Network
Rich Koz (aka Svengoolie) & Monsters in Media
From Frankenstein to Dracula and every creepy creature in between, where does our fascination with horror movies come from? Rich Koz, Chicago’s very own horror host and the man behind Svengoolie, gives us an inside look into the dark underworld that has held captive audiences for years.
Views: 16031 Decades TV Network
Yankee Stadium Opens - Decades TV Network
"The house that Babe Ruth built," Yankee stadium, first opened its doors on April 18, 1923. Over 74,000 fans packed the stands as the New York Yankees took on the Boston Red Sox. Baseball history played out many times in Yankee Stadium with the likes of Babe Ruth, Joe DiMaggio and Lou Gehrig. Although the legendary stadium was torn down in 2008 and replaced with a new one, the memories captured on that field are part of the bedrock of baseball history.
Views: 4827 Decades TV Network
Althea Gibson's 1957 Wimbledon Win - Decades TV Network
Althea Gibson became the first African-American tennis player to win Wimbledon in 1957. Her strength and speed allowed her to dominate the courts. Gibson's journey from pioneer to champion began in 1956 when she won the French Open. She won both Wimbledon and a U.S. National Championship two years in a row.
Views: 6940 Decades TV Network
Retrospectacle: Flagpole Sitting - Decades TV Network
It was a fad that became all the rage in 1924: flagpole sitting. It reached new heights when, on a dare, stuntman Alvin “Shipwreck” Kelly climbed up a flagpole and sat on the top for 13 hours and 13 minutes. When word of his feat got out people wanted in. It became the new spectator sport as records for flagpole sitting were being broken and set. Cosmopolitan magazine called the fad “competitive imbecility.”
Views: 8102 Decades TV Network
Tsavo Lions - Decades TV Network
"Two big man eating lions began falling on railway crews attacking the camps at night, pulling men screaming and kicking out of their tents…sending terror and chaos into the heart of this carefully orchestrated engineering operation." Bruce Patterson of the Chicago Field Museum of Natural History describes the horror that faced a team of construction workers attempting to build a bridge in eastern Africa. On December 9, 1898, after nine months, the first of two deadly lions was taken down.
Views: 6604 Decades TV Network
1950s Payola Scandal - Decades TV Network
It was an era when radio DJ’s could make or break an artist. They had complete control over when and how often a record was played. Because of that power, many music companies took the opportunity to influence DJ’s in the form of payola. It was legal but became so prevalent in the 1950s that a Congressional subcommittee on legislative oversight began its payola hearings in February 1960 and declared it illegal. No more cash for plays.
Views: 7941 Decades TV Network
America Enters World War II - Decades TV Network
It was war. The day after the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor, President Roosevelt addressed a joint session of Congress and demanded a declaration of war against Japan. It was granted. Three days later Germany and Italy declared war on the U.S. America, in turn, declared war on Germany and Italy.
Views: 8588 Decades TV Network
Khrushchev's U.N. Outbursts - Decades TV Network
The infamous “shoe banging” incident happened during the U.N. General Assembly meeting in the fall of 1960. Nikita Khrushchev, Premier of the Soviet Union, arrived at the meeting in New York uninvited. Months prior, the Soviet leader pulled out of summit meetings in Paris after President Eisenhower refused to apologize for deploying a U2 spy planes over the USSR. Khrushchev was angry, his disdain for the U.S. on full display during the weeks of the meetings. There were outbursts, the premier pounding his fists on his desk and allegedly removing a shoe and doing the same with it.
Views: 17084 Decades TV Network
History of Touch-Tone Telephones - Decades TV Network
Touch-tone dialing with a push-button keypad was first introduced in two towns outside of Pittsburgh on November 18, 1963. Each number had its own frequency and was decoded by a switching center to connect a call. It would be about two decades before push-button phones would catch on and become standard in households across America.
Views: 5300 Decades TV Network
Judy Collins & "Both Sides Now" - Decades TV Network
Greenwich Village was the epicenter of the 1960’s folk music scene. Singer Judy Collins was there performing in the most famous clubs alongside those at the top of the movement. Her 1967 single, “Both Sides Now,” made it to the top 10 pop singles chart. Written by Joni Mitchell, Collins says she instantly knew “Both Sides Now” was a song that destiny chose for her to sing.
Views: 18731 Decades TV Network
Jody Watley talks Looking for a New Love
Jody Watley speaks about her career and hit 1987 song “Looking for a New Love.”
Views: 4229 Decades TV Network
DuMont Network Ushers Modern Television Era - Decades TV Network
The modern era of network television began with the DuMont Network on January 11, 1948. WDTV (now KDKA), DuMont’s Pittsburgh station, connected the East Coast and the Midwest by airing live network programs from New York to Chicago. The network was an integral part of America’s broadcasting landscape for 11 years.
Views: 3092 Decades TV Network
Dave Jenkins of Pablo Cruise talks Watcha Gonna Do
"Like many Baby Boomers who grew up to be rock musicians, Dave Jenkins found his calling on a certain night in 1964..."
Views: 3068 Decades TV Network
Fred Allen & Jack Benny: Best of Frenemies - Decades TV Network
Comedians Fred Allen and Jack Benny were good friends who enjoyed playing comic adversaries. The long-running feud between the two began after an ad-libbed joke on Fred Allen’s radio show in 1936. Jack Benny went back at him on his radio show a week later and from there it was on. The pair announced an on-air fist fight to settle their differences. The “Battle of the Century” was held on March 14, 1937. It ended with the two singing a duet which made their “feud” more popular than ever. The verbal sparring between the two lasted well into the 1940s.
Views: 2318 Decades TV Network
Jim Ryun: The Master of the Mile - Decades TV Network
The “master of the mile” set one of his six world records on June 23, 1967. The teenage Olympian was Jim Ryun and the record he broke was thought to be unbeatable.
Views: 7855 Decades TV Network
John Dillinger Killed - Decades TV Network
Notorious gangster John Dillinger was killed outside a Chicago movie theatre on July 22, 1934. Labeled public enemy number one by the FBI, a Dillinger confidant cut a deal with the FBI leading them to him. Orders from FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover were to take Dillinger either alive or dead. Agents shot and killed the gangster as he left the legendary Biograph Theater.
Views: 12964 Decades TV Network
Douglas Fairbanks & Mary Pickford Wed - Decades TV Network
Hollywood stars Mary Pickford and Douglas Fairbanks tied the knot on March 28, 1920. The powerhouse couple was a media sensation as they honeymooned across Europe. Upon their return to the states they moved into a home they called PickFair, a lavish mansion that became almost as famous as they were. The home was a wedding present to Pickford from Fairbanks. The 18-acre estate is said to have housed Beverly Hills’ first private home swimming pool.
Views: 11110 Decades TV Network
Retrospectacle: Summer of Love - Decades TV Network
A tidal wave of young people with long hair and tie-dye clothing flocked to San Francisco in the summer of 1967. Fueled by media coverage, an explosive drug scene and a lack of sexual inhibition marked the Summer of Love, a crossroads in our nation’s history. The cry of peace from the flower children still resonates today.
Views: 7178 Decades TV Network
Truman Beats Dewey - Decades TV Network
It was a presidential election the polls and press got wrong. “Dewey Defeats Truman” read the November 2, 1948, Chicago Tribune newspaper headline. Republican New York Governor Thomas Dewey was on a clear path to victory against the unpopular President Harry Truman. But unbeknownst to those who thought Dewey had it in the bag, Truman’s whistle stop tour weeks before the election gained momentum and delivered enough votes to win.
Views: 6130 Decades TV Network

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