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At the age of 12, he read about a foreign correspondent in BOY’S LIFE and decided that was what he wanted to be.
It was a modest aspiration, the only career goal he ever had, and he achieved it by becoming the first important news anchor on American television.
At the time, the broadcast — like the news broadcasts of the other networks — was just 15 minutes long.
But Cronkite wanted the networks to be responsible citizens, to take the news more seriously, to devote more time and more funds to news — whether that commitment made them a profit or not.
By the time the 1956 conventions began, Cronkite was as well-known as the men he was covering.
His early fame got a huge boost from a popular program peculiar to the early days of television: YOU ARE THERE.
That achievement and the everyday work it involved made him happy, and he had the innate good sense not to be arrogant about it.
Sitting behind the news desk in his shirt-sleeves with his glasses on, Cronkite continually updated the story.
On a videotape of that historic broadcast, occasionally a hand can be seen pushing a wire service report, a photograph, or a correspondent’s report into Cronkite’s hand.
Throughout the morning, he calmly filled in the story, squelched any information that hadn’t been verified, reduced speculation to certainty — until he was handed a dispatch confirming that the President of the United States was indeed dead. Whether in California, Nebraska, or Mississippi, the entire nation was seeing the same thing — for three days. the networks ran nothing but coverage of the president’s death, the return of his body to Washington, the funeral procession to the Capitol, and the final journey of President Kennedy to his burial in Arlington National Cemetery. By today’s standards, the coverage was simple and sedate.
He pulled off his glasses, looked to the clock to repeat the time, and seemed to subdue a sudden wave of emotion, before he continued with the broadcast. No emotion was added to the trauma of loss, nor was any needed.
It was a show of dignity that America never forgot.
And this accolade came at the height of the turbulent 1960s and 1970s.