Welcome. Here you can listen, download, view OTR links and more all free.
Listen To Short Introduction from Jack Benny
Content here is intended for Non-Commercial personal use only.

What Are You Looking For ??? ........................................ SEARCH HERE FIRST

Jack Benny

Lux Radio Theater

Latest OTR Additions

<<< Home

Monday, December 27, 2010

Four Star Playhouse


Four Star Playhouse aired on radio from NBC on Sunday nights at 8:00 PM for 13 episodes. Premiere episode was on 1949-07-03 and the final episode was 1949-09-25. The series was primarily an anthology type drama. The shows starred Rosalind Russell, Fred MacMurray, Loretta Young and Robert Cummings.

The series was brought back as Four Star Playhouse as a television anthology series that ran from 1952 to 1956, sponsored in its first bi-weekly season by The Singer Company; Bristol-Myers became an alternate sponsor when it became a weekly series in the fall of 1953. The original premise was that Charles Boyer, Ida Lupino, David Niven, and Dick Powell would take turns starring in episodes. However, several other performers took the lead from time to time, including Ronald Colman and Joan Fontaine.

Blake Edwards was among the writers and directors who contributed to the series. Edwards created the recurring character (eight episodes) of illegal gambling house operator Willie Dante for Dick Powell to play on this series. The character was later revamped and spun off in his own series starring Howard Duff, then-husband of Lupino.

The pilot for Meet McGraw, starring Frank Lovejoy, aired here (under that title, 25 February 1954), as did another episode in which Lovejoy recreated his role of Chicago newspaper reporter Randy Stone, from the radio drama Nightbeat (titled "Search in the Night," 5 November 1953).

Guest stars included Dayton Lummis, as a warden in "Vote of Confidence" and as Whit Lonigan in "A Championship Affair" (both 1954).

Four Star Playhouse s03e13 The Answer.mp4 (Aired: 12/23/1954)


A cynical Hollywood writer returns to his hometown. At a bar he meets a drunken, disillusioned playwright. The writer challenges the playwright to relate his play, which he does, holding the audience rapt in his gripping recital.


Sunday, December 19, 2010

Guest Star


Guest Star was a syndicated long running public service series from the Treasury Department. Just about any major star or actor from the era you can name appeared on the series.

Monday, December 13, 2010

Johnny Cash Radio Show


John R. "Johnny" Cash (February 26, 1932 – September 12, 2003), born J. R. Cash, was an American singer-songwriter, actor, and author, who has been called one of the most influential musicians of the 20th century.

In 1954, Cash moved to Memphis, Tennessee, where he sold appliances while studying to be a radio announcer. At night he played with guitarist Luther Perkins and bassist Marshall Grant. Perkins and Grant were known as the Tennessee Two.

Here is a rare recording of "The Johnny Cash Radio Show" from around 1954 at a radio station in Memphis, Tennessee. The show aired at 4 P.M. I believe this is the very first episode of his radio show.

The Johnny Cash Radio Show 54-xx-xx (01) First Song - Wide Open Road

Monday, December 6, 2010

Sunny Valley


Sunny Valley is about the lives of people who lived in a serene little town with music from The Sunny Valley Boys and Jed and Ma Simpkins who run a general store.

The show was broadcast from Los Angeles, California and sponsored by The Friendly Dentist Dr. Cowan. It was written and produced by Noreen Gammill.

Tuesday, November 30, 2010

Private Files Of Rex Saunders


The Private Files of Rex Saunders aired Wednesdays at 10:30 P.M. on NBC starring Britain's Rex Harrison in the role of a Manhattan amateur detective along with his sidekick Alec played by Leon Janney. The show was produced and directed by Hyman Brown along with the writing talent of Ed Adamson. RCA sponsor.

Monday, November 22, 2010

Rogers Of The Gazette


Rogers of the Gazette aired on Wednesdays at 9:30 p.m. on CBS Radio starring Will Rogers Jr.(October 20, 1911–July 9, 1993), son of legendary humorist Will Rogers (1879–1935).

Homespun, slow-spoken Will is the friendly editor of a country newspaper who struggles against the pressures and prejudices of small-town life. He drops gems of wisdom in his razzing voice, perhaps in a questioning manner, of his humorist father.

Sunday, November 21, 2010

Jeff Regan Investigator


Jeff Regan, Investigator was one of the three detective shows Jack Webb did before Dragnet. It debuted on CBS in July 1948. Webb played JEFF REGAN, a tough private eye working in a Los Angeles investigation firm run by Anthony J. Lyon. Regan introduced himself on each show "I get ten a day and expenses...they call me the Lyon's Eye." The show was fairly well-plotted, Webb's voice was great, and the supporting cast were skillful.

Regan handled rough assignments from Lion, with whom he was not always on good terms. He was tough, tenacious, and had a dry sense of humor. The voice of his boss, Anthony Lion, was Wilms Herbert. The show ended in December 1948 but was resurrected in October 1949 with a new cast; Frank Graham played Regan (later Paul Dubrov was the lead) and Frank Nelson portrayed Lion. This version ran on CBS, sometimes as a West Coast regional, until August 1950. Both versions were 30 minutes, but the day and time slot changed several times. (Thrilling Detective)

Monday, November 1, 2010

Hearts in Harmony


“Hearts in Harmony” was a five day a week soap opera syndicated in the mid-West from 1941 into the 1950s sponsored by grocery store chain, Kroger. It's the story of a poor young man, Steve Parker, who wants to be a composer and falls in love with a young beautiful singer named Penny from a wealthy family.. Drama and heartbreak follow and of course lots of music. A true dramatic soap opera serial.

Tuesday, October 19, 2010

Lux Radio Theater (SA)


Sunday, October 17, 2010

Vale Of Darkness, The (SA)


A 30 part South African series titled Vale of Darkness. It is a story of violence and intrigue set against the backdrop of the last days of World War II in Yugoslavia.

Thursday, September 23, 2010



Claudia and David was a drama based on the Redbook magazine stories by Rose Franken and William Brown Meloney It began as a skit on the Kate Smith Hour June 6, 1941, a month before becoming a full summer series. Claudia was played by Patricia Ryan and David was played by Richard Kollmar.

Claudia was still in her teens when she fell in love with David; much of the conflict derived from the possessiveness of her mother, with the "everyday drama" focusing on counting pennies, balancing checkbooks and repairing items around the house. The skits on the Smith show developed the romance; the couple would actually wed at "City Hall" in the second regular episode, July 11.

A syndication attempt in 1947-48 sponsored by Coca Cola starred Kathryn Bard as Claudia, and Paul Crabtree as David.

Saturday, August 28, 2010



Counterspy was an espionage drama radio series that aired on the NBC Blue Network (later the ABC) and Mutual from May 18, 1942 to November 29, 1957.

David Harding (Don MacLaughlin) was the chief of the United States Counterspies, a unit engaged during World War II in counterespionage against Japan's Black Dragon and Germany's Gestapo.

With spies still lurking in the post-war years, as well as the Communist threat, the adventures continued apace well after World War II ended.

Scriptwriters for the series included Milton J. Kramer, Emile C. Tepperman and Stanley Niss.


Mickey Mouse Theater of the Air


The Mickey Mouse Theater of the Air was a musical-variety radio series for children, sponsored by Pepsodent and heard on NBC. Broadcast from the Disney Little Theater on the RKO lot from January 2 to May 15, 1938, the program was created to promote the February 1938 release of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs. In addition to Snow White (January 9, 1938), other shows in the series included "Mother Goose Land," "Cinderella," "King Neptune," "The Pied Piper," "The Old Woman in the Shoe" and "Old MacDonald."

Walt Disney did the voice of Mickey Mouse for the first four episodes. Other Disney characters featured on the program were Donald Duck (Clarence Nash), Minnie Mouse (Thelma Boardman), Goofy (Stuart Buchanan) and Clara Cluck (Florence Gill).

Music was provided by the Felix Mills Orchestra, Donald Duck's Swing Band and The Minnie Mouse Woodland Choir. The opening theme music was "Who's Afraid of the Big Bad Wolf?". John Hiestan was the announcer for this Sunday afternoon program.

Episode List

  1. Robin Hood (January 2, 1938)
  2. Snow White Day (January 9, 1938)
  3. Donald Duck's Band (January 16, 1938)
  4. The River Boat (January 23, 1938)
  5. Ali Baba (January 30, 1938)
  6. South of the Border (February 6, 1938)
  7. Mother Goose and Old King Cole (February 13, 1938)
  8. The Gypsy Band (February 20, 1938)
  9. Cinderella (February 27, 1938)
  10. King Neptune (March 6, 1938)
  11. The Pied Piper (March 13, 1938)
  12. Sleeping Beauty (March 20, 1938)
  13. Ancient Egypt (March 27, 1938) (guest appearance by Snow White)
  14. Mother Goose and The Old Woman in a Shoe (April 3, 1938)
  15. Long John Silver (April 10, 1938)
  16. King Arthur (April 17, 1938)
  17. Who Killed Cock Robin? (April 24, 1938)
  18. Cowboy Show (May 1, 1938)
  19. William Tell (May 8, 1938)
  20. Old MacDonald (May 15, 1938)

Monday, August 23, 2010

Crime Club


The Crime Club aired on the Mutual Broadcasting System as a half-hour weekly radio series, beginning on December 2, 1946 and continuing until October 16, 1947, a run of 47 episodes. It aired on Mondays at 8 p.m. through December and then on Thursdays at 10 p.m. It was also heard on Wednesdays and Sundays on some stations.

Each installment was introduced by the series host, The Librarian, portrayed by Barry Thomson and Raymond Edward Johnson (who was perhaps better known as the host of Inner Sanctum Mysteries). The series featured murder and mystery dramas, some of which had already been published by the Doubleday Crime Club. A new Crime Club book was made available to the public each week and distributed though local newsstands and bookstores.

Each show in the series began the same way. The telephone rings and the Librarian answers "Hello, I hope I haven't kept you waiting. Yes, this is the Crime Club. I'm the Librarian. (name of the program)? Yes, we have that Crime Club story for you. Come right over. (The organist plays a creepy tune). The doorbell chimes. "Ah you're here. Good. Take the easy chair by the window. Comfortable? The book is on this shelf." (The organist plays a scary chord). Here it is - (name of the program, the author and a very brief summary). "Let's look at it under the reading lamp." The Librarian begins reading the prologue for the tale, and another Crime Club offering begins.

Barry Thompson and Raymond E. Johnson played the mild-mannered, albeit ominous, Librarian. Roger Bower produced and directed most of the episodes. Stedman Coles and Wyllis Cooper (Lights Out, Quiet Please) did most of the scripts, adapted from the Crime Club books.

Death Blew out the Match

Sunday, August 15, 2010

Better Living Radio Theater


Better Living Radio Theater was an electric companies public information program. The shows were fifteen minutes and aired sometime around 1953.

Wednesday, August 11, 2010

Everyman's Theater


Everyman's Theater ran on Fridays at 9:30 beginning October 04, 1940 and ended March 28, 1941. It was a mix of Arch Oboler's dreams, originals and adaptations and he was also the director of the shows. Major film stars appeared in the shows and often jumped at the chance to play a part from an Oboler script.

Arch Oboler (December 7, 1907–March 19, 1987) was an American playwright, screenwriter, novelist, producer and director who was active in radio, films, theater and television. He generated much attention with his radio scripts, particularly the horror series Lights Out, and his work in radio remains the outstanding period of his career. Praised as one of broadcasting's top talents, he is regarded today as a key innovator of radio drama.

Romance of Helen Trent


The Romance of Helen Trent was a radio soap opera which aired on CBS from 1933 to 1960 for a total of 7,222 episodes. The show was created by Frank and Anne Hummert, who were among the most prolific producers during the radio soap era.

The program opened with:

And now, The Romance of Helen Trent, the real-life drama of Helen Trent, who, when life mocks her, breaks her hopes, dashes her against the rocks of despair, fights back bravely, successfully, to prove what so many women long to prove, that because a woman is 35 or more, romance in life need not be over, that romance can begin at 35.

The storyline revolved around a 35-year-old dressmaker who fascinates men as she works her way up to become the chief Hollywood costumer designer. Helen was played by three different actresses (Virginia Clark, Betty Ruth Smith and Julie Stevens). Virginia Clark did the role for 11 years, and Julie Steven portrayed Helen for 16 years.

Stevens, who had recently finished playing the title role on the radio soap Kitty Foyle, was only 22 when she joined the cast. She continued in the role from 1944 to the show's cancellation in 1960. Stevens was married to television executive Charles Underhill, and while portraying Helen Trent during 1951-52, she made her television debut as the female lead of Lorelei Kilbourne on the Big Town television series.

Stevens said she saw Helen as being similar to Edith Head. Stevens felt her character was boring and remembered the director allowed the actors to "fall around and scream with laughter during rehearsals. We had to keep our sanity. By air time we had gotten it all out of our systems and could be dead serious about the story."

During the 7,222 episodes (more than any other radio soap), Helen never married, and she always remained at the age of 35. However, she had a long-running beau, Gil Whitney.

An unusual incident occurred during a 1948 broadcast, as documented in Tune in Tomorrow (1968), the memoir by Mary Jane Higby, who portrayed Cynthia Carter on the program. As Gil attempted to convince Helen of his love for her, Helen again demurred and hesitated. Suddenly, a voice came over the airwaves, saying, "Ah, for chrissakes, lay the dame and get it over with!" As crew members tried to locate the voice inside the studio, the man proceeded to give sexually graphic examples of what Gil should do with Helen. In spite of the shock, there were few protests from listeners.

Sunday, August 8, 2010

Murder At Midnight


This series was produced in New York and was heard first heard over the Mutual Network between Sept. 16, 1946 and Sept. 8, 1947 on radio station WJZ. MURDER AT MIDNIGHT, frequently using scripts borrowed from THE INNER SANCTUM, featured tales of the supernatural and the macabre by radio's top writers and stars. Listeners heard wild tales of death at midnight, "the witching hour, when night is darkest, our fears the strongest, our strength at it's lowest ebb. Midnight when the graves gape open and Death strikes".

Robert Newman, Joseph Ruscoll, Max Erlich and William Norwood handled the writing. The show was hosted by Raymond Morgan. The cast featured Elspith Eric, Mercedes McCambridge, Barry Kroeger, Betty Kane, Carl Frank, Barry Hopkins, Lawson Zerbie. Charles Paul played the creepy organ music, and Anton M. Leader directed.

In 1950, 10 shows from the series were again syndicated under the same title and were heard on Mutual stations.


Saturday, August 7, 2010

Guy Lombardo and His Royal Canadians

Gaetano Alberto "Guy" Lombardo (June 19, 1902 – November 5, 1977) was a Canadian, then American bandleader and violinist.

Forming "The Royal Canadians" in 1924 with his brothers Carmen, Lebert, and Victor and other musicians from his hometown, Lombardo led the group to international success, billing themselves as creating "The Sweetest Music This Side of Heaven." The Lombardos are believed to have sold between 100 and 300 million phonograph records during their lifetimes.

Lombardo was born in London, Ontario. His father, Gaetano, was an amateur singer and had four of his five sons learn to play instruments so they could accompany him. Lombardo and his brothers formed their first orchestra while still in grammar school and rehearsed in the back of their father's tailor shop. Lombardo first performed in public with his brother Carmen at a church lawn party in London in 1914. His first recording session took place where trumpeter Bix Beiderbecke made his legendary recordings — in Richmond, Indiana, at the Gennett Studios — both during early 1924.

Lombardo's orchestra played at the "Roosevelt Grill" in the Roosevelt Hotel in New York City from 1929 to 1959, and their New Year's Eve broadcasts (which continued with Lombardo until 1976 at the Waldorf Astoria) were a major part of New Year's celebrations across North America. Even after Lombardo's death, the band's New Year's specials continued for two more years on CBS.

In 1938, he became a naturalized citizen of the United States. The Royal Canadians were noted for playing the traditional song Auld Lang Syne as part of the celebrations. Their recording of the song still plays as the first song of the new year in Times Square.

Although Lombardo's big band music was viewed by some in the jazz and swing community of the day as "corny," trumpeter Louis Armstrong famously enjoyed Lombardo's music.

In November, 1977 Lombardo suffered a heart attack and died. Victor took over the band briefly but could not maintain it. When Lebert severed his ties in 1979 the group finally dissolved. The orchestra was later revived in 1989 by Al Pierson, playing a mix of nostalgic tunes and modern arrangements.

Lombardo was inducted into the Long Island Music Hall of Fame in 2007.

Son of Porthos (AUS)


Son of Porthos is an Australian radio 52 episode serial from 1950, a George Edwards Production, who also did the earlier production Man in the Iron Mask (AUS). The story has intrigue, romance and thrilling adventure set in France of 1678. Adapted from a story by Alexandre Dumas (a.k.a. The Death of Aramis), however, the real author was Paul Mahalin.)

Man in the Iron Mask (AUS)


Man in the Iron Mask was an Australian serial based on the book by Alexandre Dumas. There is 52  episodes in the serial. This is the George Edwards Production from 1948.

George Edwards (born as Harold Parks, 11 March 1886 in Kent Town, South Australia – 1953) was an Australian actor and producer.

Edwards was a pioneer of the radio serial in Australia. Prior to that he was a comedian, vaudeville artist, acrobatic dancer and stage performer. It is claimed that he changed his name from Harold Parks to George Edwards at the behest of Edward Branscombe, who was putting together an up-market act and did not want anyone associated with low-brow music hall, and that he took the name from English theatrical impressario George Edwards.

Man in the Iron Mask was the last of the Three Musketeers novels based on the true story of a mysterious prisoner held incognito in the French penal system, forced to wear a mask when seen by any but his jailer or his valet.

Friday, August 6, 2010

Matthew Slade, P.I.


Matthew Slade, P.I. was a syndicated show from the 1960s. Armed Forces Radio Service (AFRS) aired it under a title they made up called "Starlight Mystery Theater".

Matthew Slade was a San Francisco investigator and his secretary, Lorretta Jones, is referred to by all as "Jonesy." Slade's local pal in the Homicide Bureau, Sgt. Sid Donelli, appears in nearly all episodes and Slade charges clients "$200 a day plus expences", drives a Continental, and ends up in some rather exotic adventures. (from thrilling detective)

Monday, July 19, 2010

General Electric Theater


General Electric Theater was an American anthology series that was broadcast on CBS radio. The series was sponsored by General Electric's Department of Public Relations Services.

Following a January 18, 1953 audition show, The Token, with Dana Andrews, the radio series, a summer replacement for The Bing Crosby Program, debuted on CBS on July 9, 1953 with Ronald Colman in Random Harvest. With such guest stars as Cary Grant, Irene Dunne, Van Johnson, Jane Wyman, William Holden, Alan Young, Dorothy McGuire, John Hodiak, Ann Blyth, James Mason, Joan Fontaine and Judy Garland the series continued until October 1, 1953. Jaime del Valle produced and directed. Ken Carpenter was the host and announcer. Wilbur Hatch supplied the music.

Friday, July 16, 2010

Fabulous Dr. Tweedy, The


The Fabulous Dr. Tweedy came after the breakup of the Maxwell House Coffee Time when its stars Frank Morgan and Fanny Brice, went into separate sitcoms. In Tweedy, Morgan played an absent-minded professor who lived with his adopted son Sidney and a ex-hobo manservant named Welby. The broadcast began June 2, 1946 and ended on March 26, 1947 on NBC.

Frank Morgan (June 1, 1890 – September 18, 1949) was an American actor best remembered for his portrayal of the title character in the film The Wizard of Oz in which he played the carnival huckster "Professor Marvel", the gatekeeper of the Emerald City, the driver of the carriage drawn by "The Horse of a Different Color", the armed guard leading to the Wizard's hall, and the Wizard himself.

Thursday, July 15, 2010

Dr Christian

Dr. Christian was a long-running radio series with Jean Hersholt in the title role. It aired on CBS from 1937 to 1954.

After Hersholt portrayed a character based on Dr. Allan Roy Dafoe in the 20th Century Fox movie The Country Doctor (1936), he wanted to do the same role on radio but could not get the rights. He decided to create his own doctor character for radio, and since he was a Hans Christian Andersen enthusiast, he borrowed that name for his character of philosophical Dr. Paul Christian.

Dr. Christian practiced in the Midwest town of River's End with the assistance of Nurse Judy Price (Rosemary DeCamp, Lurene Tuttle, Kathleen Fitz, Helen Claire). With the opening theme music of "Rainbow on the River," Dr. Christian was introduced on CBS November 7, 1937 on The Vaseline Program, aka Dr. Christian's Office and later Dr. Christian, sponsored by Chesebrough Manufacturing Company's Vaseline [Petroleum Jelly, Hair Tonic, Lip Ice, etc.].

The small-town physician's good humor, innate common sense and scientific training helped drive off a series of villainous types who tried to interfere with the peaceful lifestyle of River's End, as well as dealing with personal problems among his many patients and the majority of those who lived in town. The program was also unique in that, by the mid-1940's, listeners contributed the majority of the scripts (some were "professionally polished" before they were used), and an annual script-writing competition introduced in 1942 was the highlight of every season- top prize: the $2,000 "Dr. Christian Award" {with several $500 "runner-up" prizes}; among the later winners were Rod Serling and Earl Hamner, Jr.. Produced by Dorothy McCann, the radio series became a popular success, continuing on CBS until January 6, 1954.

Hersholt was so strongly identified with the role that he received mail asking for medical advice. There were various spin-offs as Hersholt co-wrote a Dr, Christian novel and made a series of six family films as Christian for RKO from 1939 to 1941.

  • Meet Dr. Christian (1939)
  • Remedy for Riches (1940)
  • The Courageous Dr. Christian (1940)
  • Dr. Christian Meets the Women (1940)
  • Melody for Three (1941)
  • They Meet Again (1941)

In 1956, his Dr. Christian character made the transition to television in a 39 episode syndicated Ziv Television series, scripted by Gene Roddenberry, with Macdonald Carey as his nephew Dr. Mark Christian. Jean Hersholt appeared for the last time as Dr. Christian in the first episode, officially turning his medical practice over to his nephew. Shortly after filming the episode, Hersholt died on June 2, 1956.


Wednesday, July 14, 2010

Your Movietown Radio Theater


Les Mitchell hosted, directed, and produced Your Movietown Radio Theater, a ZIV syndicated drama series from 1947-48. The shows are 30 minutes and feature a variety of content from drama to comedy with top Hollywood stars from the time period.

Saturday, July 10, 2010

Mayor of the Town

Mayor of the Town was a comedy-drama radio series that aired from 1942 to 1949 on CBS and NBC radio, and starred noted actor Lionel Barrymore as the mayor of the fictional town of Springdale. Agnes Moorehead was the voice of his housekeeper Marilly.

The program was sponsored by Rinso and later Noxzema. Barrymore is said to have written the program's theme song.

Tuesday, July 6, 2010

Adventures of Frank Race, The (OTRR Certified)


The Adventures of Frank Race was an American radio adventure serial syndicated by Bruce Eells Productions. The 30-minute program's first East Coast broadcast was 1949, and the show ran 43 episodes. Because it was syndicated, it aired on different stations on different days. For instance, in New York City, the first episode ran on WINS on April 9, 1949.[1] The series was broadcast on the West Coast from 1951-52.

Each episode opened with a one-minute organ theme and then the following from announcer Art Gilmore:

Many things were changed during the war; the face of the earth was altered and the people of the Earth changed. Before the war, Frank Race was an attorney, but he traded his law books for the cloak-and-dagger of the OSS. When it was over, his former life was over, too... adventure had become his business!

Frank Race mainly investigated international insurance scams around the globe in various exotic locations, making him something of a cross between James Bond and Johnny Dollar. After Tom Collins played the title role for the first 22 episodes, Paul Dubov took over the lead role. Tony Barnett portrayed Race's sidekick, Mark Donovan. Other actors included Jack Kruschen, Wilms Herbert, Lillian Buyeff and Harry Lang.

The series was written and directed by Joel Murcott and Buckley Angel. Ivan Ditmars provided the background organ music.

All Shows

Adventures of Frank Race, The (OTRR Certified) 1-2.zip

Adventures of Frank Race, The (OTRR Certified) 2-2.zip


Saturday, June 26, 2010

Mystery Theater (CBC)


The Mystery Theater was a radio series that was written, adapted, produced and broadcast by the CBC from 1966 to 1968. Chills, thrills, mystery and adventure make up the stories from this classic series from the CBC.

Tuesday, June 22, 2010

White Coolies (AU)


Story of Australian Army Nursing Sisters who were in Malaya with the 8th Division A.I.F in 1941-1942. It is a true story taken from the diaries kept by Sister Agnes Betty Jeffrey, (14 May 1908 – 13 September 2000), who was taken captive by the Japanese Imperial Army and interned during her 31/2 years as prisoner of war. The first episode of this radio series aired on August 10, 1955.

This is a radio series that will leave an impression on you. You may cry, you may laugh, but being from a true story it is remarkable.


Times Past has no affiliation with Old Time Radio Researchers. Any related content is provided here as a convenience to our visitors and to make OTRR's work more widely known.

References: Old Time Radio Researchers Group, Wikipedia, Frank Passage & Others OTR Logs, Archive.org, Encyclopedia of Old-Time Radio by John Dunning, Australian Old Time Radio Group

Follow Us