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“Mark’s been doing this for 20 years and he brings a ton of enthusiasm to each broadcast,” Leavitt said.“I told Robby and Wally that they were in a position to make someone’s dream come true, and that’s certainly what they’ve done,” said Jaynes, 52, who grew up listening to Indy 500 broadcasts in his Monrovia, Ind., backyard and has worked in radio since graduating high school.“It’s difficult to put it into words what this means.” Leavitt calls the radio network “the eyes for the listener” and that the chief announcer is “the conductor of the orchestra.” As the search for Page’s replacement continued, he said Jaynes’ qualifications ascended to the top.The Normandy landings have been called the beginning of the end of war in Europe. Brad, 42, is British intelligence officer Max sent behind enemy lines to Casablanca in Morocco in 1942 on the deadly mission while Marion, 40, co-stars as French Resistance fighter Marianne who poses as his wife.The battle-scared landscapes of Normandy in northwest France are sharply brought into focus in a series of never-before-published color images taken in the aftermath of the D-Day landings on June 6 1944.
As a child, Mark Jaynes would record himself as the lead announcer of fictitious Indianapolis 500 Mile Race broadcasts on a cassette player.The imaginary race calls came complete with ghost interviews of his favorite drivers. Jaynes has been named chief announcer for the Advance Auto Parts INDYCAR Radio Network that airs every Verizon Indy Car Series race.