Greg Jenkins

Operations Director

Greg Jenkins has been the Operations Director at MSPR since 1999. Greg is a 1996 graduate of Morehead State University with a BME in Music Education and received a Masters of Science in Industrial Technology in 2008. Greg oversees training, scheduling, and evaluation of the student board operator staff, preparation of the daily traffic logs and serves as weekday classical music host. He is also the webmaster of the MSPR website and maintains MSPR's webstreaming and podcasting.

Ways to Connect


August 16, 2017 -- The Klondike Gold Rush was a migration by an estimated 100,000 prospectors to the Klondike region of the Yukon in north-western Canada between 1896 and 1899.  


Public Domain

August 15, 2017 -- Bessie Lillian Gordy Carter was the mother of former President of the United States, Jimmy Carter. She was also known for her contribution to nursing in her home state of Georgia and as a Peace Corps volunteer in India as well as writing two books during the Carter presidency.  


August 14, 2017 -- John Henry "Doc" Holliday was an American gambler, gunfighter, and dentist, and a good friend of Wyatt Earp. He is best known for his role as a temporary deputy marshal in the events leading up to and following the Gunfight at the O.K. Corral. 

Old Time Radio Catalog

  • The Saint starring Vincent Price (Conley Silver Mine)
  • Guest Star presented by U.S. Treasury Department (Milton Berle)  

  • August 18-20 and August 25-27
  • 7:30 p.m. on Fridays & Saturdays – 2:00 p.m. on Sundays
  • Rowan County Arts Center
  • Old Courthouse Square, Main St., Morehead, KY

Public Domain

August 11, 2017 -- Sir Angus Frank Johnstone-Wilson was an English novelist and short story writer. He was awarded the 1958 James Tait Black Memorial Prize for The Middle Age of Mrs Eliot and later received a knighthood for his services to literature.  


August 10, 2017 -- Herbert Clark Hoover was an American politician who served as the 31st President of the United States from 1929 to 1933 during the Great Depression.   


August 9, 2017 -- Pamela Lyndon Travers was an Australian-born writer who spent most of her career in England. She is best known for the Mary Poppins series of children's books, which feature the magical nanny Mary Poppins.   



August 8,2017 -- Sara Teasdale received public admiration for her well-crafted lyrical poetry which centered on a woman's changing perspectives on beauty, love, and death. Many of Teasdale's poems chart developments in her own life, from her experiences as a sheltered young woman in St. Louis, to those as a successful yet increasingly uneasy writer in New York City, to a depressed and disillusioned person who would commit suicide in 1933. Although many later critics would not consider Teasdale a major poet, she was popular in her lifetime with both the public and critics.

August 7, 2017  


  • Calling All Cars (Murder in Room 9)
  • President Franklin D. Roosevelt Addresses 50th Anniversary of Statue of Liberty
  • Cruise of the Poll Parrot


August 4, 2017 -- Raoul Wallenberg was a Swedish architect, businessman, diplomat and humanitarian. He is widely celebrated for saving tens of thousands of Jews in Nazi-occupied Hungary during the Holocaust from German Nazis and Hungarian Fascists during the later stages of World War II. While serving as Sweden's special envoy in Budapest between July and December 1944, Wallenberg issued protective passports and sheltered Jews in buildings designated as Swedish territory.  

Welcome to this archive of the Morehead-Rowan County Chamber of Commerce Luncheon, recorded by Morehead State Public Radio on Thursday, August 3rd, 2017 at the Morehead Conference Center.

This program features Hank Phillips, President and CEO of the Kentucky Travel Industry Association.

With a welcome and introduction to today’s speaker, here’s Joy Brown, Executive Director of Morehead Tourism.

Special thanks to Jamie Breeze, Joy Brown, Tracy Williams, Morehead Tourism, Morehead-Rowan County Chamber of Commerce and the Morehead Conference Center.

Public Domain

August 3, 2017 -- Elisha Graves Otis was an American industrialist, founder of the Otis Elevator Company, and inventor of a safety device that prevents elevators from falling if the hoisting cable fails.  

National Humanities Institute

August 2, 2017 -- Irving Babbitt was an American academic and literary critic, noted for his founding role in a movement that became known as the New Humanism, a significant influence on literary discussion and conservative thought in the period between 1910 and 1930.

Week of July 31, 2017

Aug 1, 2017


August 1, 2017 -- Robert Todd Lincoln was an American politician, lawyer, and businessman. He was the first son of President Abraham Lincoln and Mary Todd Lincoln.   


July 31, 2017 -- Daniel Defoe was an English trader, writer, journalist, pamphleteer, and spy. He is most famous for his novel Robinson Crusoe; only the Bible has been printed in more languages.

Old Time Radio Downloads

  • CBS Radio Workshop (Ex-Urbanites)
  • Incredible, But True (Lady and The Lake)
  • Diamond Drama (Diamond of Caesar Borgia)  


July 28, 2017 -- Gerard Manley Hopkins was an English poet, Catholic and Jesuit priest, whose posthumous fame established him among the leading Victorian poets. His manipulation of prosody established him as an innovative writer of verse.


July 27, 2017 -- Norman Milton Lear is an American television writer and producer who produced such 1970s sitcoms as All in the Family, Sanford and Son, One Day at a Time, The Jeffersons, Good Times, and Maude.  


July 26, 2017 -- Aldous Leonard Huxley was an English writer, novelist, philosopher, and prominent member of the Huxley family. He graduated from Balliol College at the University of Oxford with a first-class honours in English literature.  

Week of July 24, 2017

Jul 25, 2017

Public Domain

July 25, 2017 -- Walter Andrew Brennan was an American actor. He won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor in 1936, 1938, and 1940, making him one of only three male actors to win three Academy Awards.  


July 24, 2017 -- Alexandre Dumas was born on July 24, 1802, in Villers-Cotterêts, France. He adopted the last name "Dumas" from his grandmother, a former Haitian slave. Dumas established himself as one of the most popular and prolific authors in France, known for plays and historical adventure novels such as The Three Musketeers and The Count of Monte Cristo. He died on December 5, 1870, in Puys, France. His works have been translated into more than 100 languages and adapted for numerous films.