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Dawn also hosts a half hour public affairs show , which airs Monday evenings at 7 p.m.
Her journalism experience dates back to when she was in ninth grade, when she was features editor, and news writer for her junior high school paper.
“After a long courtship with the station, I called Ray to thank him for the offer, but that I had decided to turn him down.
He insisted that I come to his office and meet with him and John Davison, just close the negotiation in person. By the time the meeting ended, Ray was so convincing that I had changed my mind and we went on to make a lot of money together over the next few years.” Steve said he had “just spoken to Ray last week by phone…we were talking about ‘old times.’ Ray was a ‘radio guy’ through and through.
Among his designs and innovations for the talk facilities were many 'firsts' - he worked on the development of the 7-second delay, which is common to this day.
He became CE at KFRC-San Francisco in the early-mid '70s, and eventually, in 1977 moved to Los Angeles as chief engineer at KHJ/KRTH.
Her new book came out in November 2008 titled Defenders of the Heart and she continues to see people in therapy in Beverly Hills, Ray: KSPN, 2003-06.
Ray was appointed pd at KSPN in early fall 2003 from Citadel in Oklahoma City. Ray died of an apparent heart attack on November 21, 2007. He was en route to Las Vegas to visit family for the Thanksgiving holiday when he was stricken.
The KSBR news director has been anchoring and reporting the news for the commercial free jazz station KSBR since 1989.
That's the thing I'll miss most about him, he was one of those people who just never had a bad day.
He was able to create enthusiasm, and it was contagious.” John revealed it was Ray Kalusa who talked him into returning to local radio with his longtime partner Steve Mason.
ob was interested in radio from the time he could listen to one, according to long-time friend Shaune Mc Namara Steele.
His contributions to the world of engineering were indeed revolutionary. Kanner was named chief engineer of WMCA-New York while he was in his 20s. During Bob's tenure at WMCA he oversaw the transfer of the station from music to a talk format.