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(I had already heard about Mike Ludlum's passing and was saddened by it; he was my first news director and I remember him fondly.I appreciated being able to read the remembrances others had posted.) Thanks so much for providing your site as a resource and forum - even those of us who spent our careers 250 miles to the north remember many of the great people from WCBS.
There was no one else I would want writing or on the desk during a crisis.But what I remember more was his wry and subversive sense of humor.After one of the station's nattily-dressed salesmen strutted through the newsroom with an air of disdain, Dick would switch into self-assured mode and confidently stride across the room with a fake smile and firmly shake my hand: "Hi, Dick Spencer, Sales." One night, he came to visit me at another station where I worked part-time as a producer (we made far below union scale at 'EEI and many of us had second and third jobs).Brooks, later film director and creator of the "Mary Tyler Moore Show." ong-time newswriter, editor, and producer, Mary Ellen Porrazzo, after leaving WCBS, taught journalism at Hofstra University on Long Island. A graduate of the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern, she was 65. Here are two of her poems: Chaos, confusion Self-importance Delusion Blaring bands Frozen smiles In the heat Mary Ellen's obituary can be found HERE arty, beloved long-time WCBS news producer, died in New Jersey on Monday, Nov. He rose from the ranks of the newspaper business to work afternoon drive for many years.This undated photo shows Marty at the producer's desk in the pre-computer era, as evidenced by the so-called "Christmas Tree" on the right, which held wire copy of the currently working stories.
But his tenure began well before as a newswriter for the afternoon news broadcast "Up to the Minute," anchored by Kenneth Banghart.