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The Lives of Harry Lime (based on The Third Man)

Starring the man who many have identified as being the best male voice on radio, and one of the classic filmmakers of all time; Orson Welles. Follow the ongoing story of Harry Lime, a character immortalized by Orson Welles in the movie "The Third Man".

Program Log of The Third Man (the Lives of Harry Lime)

The Lives Of Harry Lime
August 3, 1951, through July 25, 1952
52 Episodes

Show log by Yorel, RDolan@PARTS.UNLTD.COM, with emendations and 
corrections by Gary Imhoff, gary@dcwatch.com

The show's format was approximately as follows.

Opening music
Announcer: "Presenting Orson Welles as the Third Man. "The Lives of Harry 
Lime," the fabulous stories of the immortal character originally created 
in the motion picture The Third Man, with zither music by Anton Karas." 
Zither music ending with a gunshot.
Orson Welles: "That was the shot that killed Harry Lime. He died in a 
sewer beneath Vienna, as those of you know who saw the movie The Third 
Man. Yes, that was the end of Harry Lime. But it was not the beginning. 
Harry Lime had many lives, and I can recount all of them. How do I know? 
Very simple. Because my name is Harry Lime."
Short music bridge
Orson introduces story line.
Longer music bridge to announcer.
Announcer: "And now, Orson Welles as Harry Lime, the Third Man, in 
today's story, [title]."
The story.
Announcer: "Harry Lime will return in just a moment."
Musical interlude.
Announcer: "And now, Harry Lime."
Orson returns with closing lines.
Zither music to end.

Episode #1, 08-03-51, "Too Many Crooks"
First line of introduction: "Don't get me wrong, I love Budapest."
First line of story: "Before calling at the bank I stopped at a cute 
little flower shop I happened to notice across the way."

Episode #2, 08-10-51, "See Naples and Live"
First line of introduction: missing
First line of story: "Once upon a time, there was an exquisite, a huge 
emerald locket which spent most its life looking out at the world from 
the rather fleshy neck of a Mrs. Donaldson as she waddled like a golden 
duck across the international social horizon."

Episode #3, 08-17-51, "Clay Pigeon"
First line of introduction: "Say what you will about Harry Lime. He at 
least was honest in his desire for money and the good things in life."
First line of story: "In 1942, my fortunes being for the moment being at 
ebb tide, it pleased me to return to America; to New York, specifically, 
because I'd heard that an old and important enemy of mine was in 
difficulties and wanted to see me."

Episode #4, 08-24-51, "Ticket to Tangier"
First line of introduction: "I was down on my luck; way down, scrapping 
the bottom."
First line of story: "While I was brooding about how to raise the price 
of the ticket to Tangier, my eye happened to wander down the personal 
column of the newspaper. . . ."

Episode #5, 08-31-51, "Voodoo"
First line of introduction: "I've known many places and left them, made 
many friends and lost them, won many fortunes and spent them. My fate 
seems to be linked to a cosmic yo-yo."
First line of story: "I am sorry, Mr. Harry, no more."

Episode #6, 09-07-51, "The Bohemian Star"
First line of introduction: "A diamond as big as a hen's egg. Change that 
to a duck's egg."
First line of story: "London, 1938. One of those quaint old English 
pubs."

Episode #7, 09-14-51, "Love Affair"
First line of introduction: "Friends, the story of my marriage. My first 
marriage, and believe you me, my last."
First line of story: "Nicaragua, Saudi Arabia, Harry Lime, that's me, a 
happy young bachelor strolling along the narrow street that led from the 
Grand Hotel to the native bazaar."

Episode #8, 09-21-51, "Rogue's Holiday"
First line of introduction: "Did I ever tell you about the time when I 
outwitted three very suspicious Wall Street investors at a net profit of 
to yours truly of 55,000 American dollars?"
First line of story: "Very pleasant, a day or so out of New York on the 
Queen Anne bound for Southampton."

Episode #9, 09-28-51, "Work of Art"
First line of introduction: "Buenos Aires, July 1944. The Argentine 
papers were full of the attempted assassination of Adolph Hitler."
First line of story: "Yes, there I was in Buenos Aires, just a clean-cut 
young American boy looking for a chance to hustle an honest buck."

Episode #10, 10-05-51, "Operation Music Box"
First line of introduction: "Now kiddies, London, which is the capital of 
England, is noted for a number of curious historical events."
First line of story: "Good afternoon, Mr. Dudley, I'm interested in a 
music box."

Episode #11, 10-12-51, "The Golden Fleece"
First line of introduction: missing
First line of story: "Well, it's a queer story no matter how you look at 
it. It begins with a bull fight; it ends with a naval engagement on the 
China Sea. There's a woman in it, of course. Have another drink?"

Episode #12, 10-19-51, "Blue Bride"
First line of introduction: "Now here's a little anecdote taking place in 
the city of Bordeaux. It has to do with a phase of my hectic career which 
was almost exclusively a chase."
First line of story: "Now, this little cautionary tale took place, oh, a 
couple years ago in the French port of Bordeaux."

Episode #13, 10-26-51, "Every Frame Has A Silver Lining"
First line of introduction: "Fellow I knew once told me I was a poet, but 
he was so wrong."
First line of story: "It was in Tehran. That was some years ago. I had 
just come there, and I was pretty sure in a country with all that oil and 
all that intrigue, so many people playing the game of empire building and 
empire busting, I could promote something that suited my special 
talents."

Episode #14, 11-02-51, "Mexican Hat Trick"
First line of introduction: "Me, I don't approve of gambling, at least 
not the legitimate kind. It's not the gambling I dislike; it's the losing 
I detest."
First line of story: "There is no human affliction worse than poverty."

Episode #15, 11-09-51, "Art Is Long And Lime Is Fleeting"
First line of introduction: "I won't burden you with sordid details about 
how I met two very lovely Brazilian women named Inez and Aurora."
First line of story: "Bon jour, monsieur." "Bon jour." "Please, can I 
help you?"

Episode #16, 11-16-51, "In Pursuit of A Ghost"
First line of introduction: "You come into the theater just as the 
curtain is going up."
First line of story: "There's no sense in identifying the Central 
American country where I found myself in the fall of '45."

Episode #17, 11-23-51, "Horseplay"
First line of introduction: "If I were an honest man, which would be 
silly on the face of it, this would be my sermon: 'Any character who gets 
swindled is asking for it. You can't swindle a man unless he is so full 
of larceny that his very breathing is crooked.'"
First line of story: "My game of horse play began in a bar. . . ."

Episode #18, 11-30-51, "Three Farthings for Your Thoughts"
First line of introduction: "I have in my hand here, a farthing. This is 
the smallest of small coins."
First line of story: "Well, here I was in Liverpool, sitting in a pub, 
which is English for bar, or grill, or saloon, to you, having myself a 
drink and mulling over a few little business possibilities."

Episode #19, 12-07-51, "The Third Woman"
First line of introduction: "Yes." "Major?" "Yes, yes, come on, speak 
up!"
First line of story: "You know something, Corporal Lime?" "No sir." "If 
we could prove half of this stuff in this file, you'd be celebrating your 
hundredth birthday in a military prison."

Episode #20, 12-14-51, "An Old Moorish Custom"
First line of introduction: "This is a love story. But don't worry, 
there's action in it: Arab chieftains, international gangsters, and a 
buried treasure. But essentially this is a tale of one of the times I 
fell in love."
First line of story: "Valerie, Valerie Derouche, that was her name."

Episode #21, 12-21-51, "It's a Knockout"
First line of introduction: "The world, the poet says, is so full of a 
number of things, he's sure we should all be as happy as kings."
First line of story: "Point him out to me, Harry." 

Episode #22, 12-28-51, "Two Is Company"
First line of introduction: "Now, Italy, my children, as you probably 
know, is shaped like a boot."
First line of story: "Hello." "Hello." "Can I buy you a drink?"

Episode #23, 01-04-52, "Cherchez la Gem"
First line of introduction: "I always say money isn't everything. That's 
what I say."
First line of story: "It all began on a slow boat to China, and I mean a 
slow boat to China. Just like the song, only without the music."

Episode #24, 01-11-52, "The Hand Of Glory"
First line of introduction: "Yes. That was me, Harry Lime, making my way 
through a side alley in Paris."
First line of story: "I wanted to get away from gold, and away from 
France."

Episode #25, 01-18-52, "The Double Double-cross"
First line of introduction: "She's beautiful, beautiful, tres chic, tres 
French."
First line of story: "Monte Carlo, 1936. The sucker season was at its 
peak, and by an odd coincidence my pockets were fuller than they had been 
for a long time."

Episode #26, 01-25-52, "5000 Pengoes and A Kiss"
First line of introduction: "At various times in various countries I have 
been called many things, most of which I'd rather not repeat here."
First line of story: "In Hungary, various political events after the war 
brought about new and very strict laws about getting in and out of the 
country."

Episode #27, 02-01-52, "Dark Enchantress"
First line of introduction: "I once thought I knew all about women."
First line of story: "Ah, Algiers, Algiers. You've all heard of it, 
Algiers, the port of mystery and intrigue, invaded by the Phoenicians, 
the Carthaginians, Romans, Vandals, the Byzantines, the Arabs, the Turks, 
the French, and Harry Lime."

Episode #28, 02-08-52, "The Earl on Troubled Waters"
First line of introduction: "'The single most pernicious influence on the 
growing  English boy is the shocking behavior portrayed in the American 
cinematograph.' To which, at one time, I would have uttered a hearty 
Amen."
First line of story: "Not so very long ago I was sipping a rather dubious 
Pernod with a rather dubious British character; the sort known locally as 
a spiv."

Episode #29, 02-15-52, "The Dead Candidate"
First line of introduction: "Here now is a story of power politics and 
international intrigue."
First line of story: "Hello. Sea is nice and calm, isn't it?"

Episode #30, 02-22-52, "It's in the Bag"
First line of introduction: "Hello. This is your old friend, Harry Lime. 
I've got a story for you. It all happened on a train going through the 
Balkans, from Istanbul to Belgrade."
First line of story: "The Orient Express, the central line, that is, runs 
between Istanbul and Paris. I wanted as much mileage between me and 
Turkey as possible, so I had my ticket booked all the way."

Episode #31, 02-29-52, "The Hyacinth Patrol"
First line of introduction: "The hyacinth is a flower. A rum swizzle is a 
drink. And the Panama Canal, let's face it, is a ditch."
First line of story: "Well, the canal belt. Notice please, that despite 
wartime improvements and sanitation, an air of fetid decay hangs heavy 
over this whole area."

Episode #32, 03-07-52, "Turnabout Is Foul Play"
First line of introduction: "In my youth, after serious study of all the 
good causes that can lay just claim to a man's attention, I decided to 
work for the best cause of all, the cause of Harry Lime."
First line of story: "It was in Bern, Switzerland, where a number of 
people in the international set had come for a half year's rest, to make 
them fit for a half year of weekending."

Episode #33, 03-14-52, "Violets, Sweet Violets"
First line of introduction: "You know, I've always believed in saying it 
with flowers. It's a nice, expensive language."
First line of story: "It is passing strange that a city like Marseilles, 
about as wicked as they come, should be so abloom with churches and 
cathedrals."

Episode #34, 03-21-52, "Faith, Lime and Charity"
First line of introduction: "Folks, the name of this story is faith, 
Lime, and charity."
First line of story: "Wealthy tourists have always been attracted by the 
romance of India and the beautiful Taj Mahal, and Harry Lime has always 
been attracted by the romance of beautiful and wealthy tourists."

Episode #35, 03-28-52, "Pleasure Before Business"
First line of introduction: "You know, there are two kinds of men who 
should be wary and suspicious of women. The serious businessman, because 
women can be so frivolous, and the frivolous seeker after pleasure, 
because women can be so serious."
First line of story: "It was in Venice, not long after the war was over, 
that I found myself with a problem on my hands, and it wasn't the old 
Venetian one about finding a place to park my car."

Episode #36, 04-04-52, "Fools Gold"
First line of introduction: "Now, right from the very outset, friends, I 
want it clearly understood that I do not believe in Santa Claus. If a man 
offers to sell me a gold brick, I do not reach for my billfold except to 
make sure that I still have it."
First line of story: "It began, as I told you, in the bar of the George 
Cinq, in Paris. Ironically, I didn't even want to meet the man. I didn't 
want to see him at all, when he called the make the appointment. I was 
even rude to him."

Episode #37, 04-11-52, "Man Of Mystery"
First line of introduction: "One late afternoon a couple of years ago, a 
plane was sighted about seventy miles out of Orly Airport in Paris. It 
was a private plane, medium sized, and nobody was in it; nobody at all. 
The plane, keeping its course steadily toward Paris, was flying itself. 
Why was it empty? Who had been flying it? And why, and under what 
circumstances, had they left it? Why? Thereby hangs a tale."
First line of story: A telephone rings; the operator says: "Monsieur 
Gregory Arkadin calling Monsieur Harry Lime." "Yes, yes, I'm Harry Lime." 

[Welles wrote the novel Monsieur Arkadin, published in France in 1955, 
based on this episode. The novel was called Mr. Arkadin when it was 
published in England. In the 1955 movie, "Mr. Arkadin," also known as 
"Confidential Report," which Welles co-produced, wrote, and directed, he 
starred as Gregory Arkadin; the Harry Lime character was played by Robert 
Arden and was called "Guy van Stratten."] 

Episode #38, 04-18-52, "The Painted Smile"
First line of introduction: "I've got a story for you; a story about a 
canvas cloud, a tinsel world, a bloody murder."
First line of story: "I've always had a fondness for the exception that 
breaks the rule, maybe because I like to break rules myself."

Episode #39, 04-25-52, "Harry Lime Joins the Circus"
First line of introduction: "The scene is Rome. The time is not so very 
long ago. A hundred bells in the eternal city have just finished 
announcing midnight when. . . ."
First line of story: "Just answer me this. I come back to my hotel room 
and find you in possession. How did you get in?"

Episode #40, 05-02-52, "Suzy's Cue"
First line of introduction: "Her name was Suzy, and she was very, very 
far from being a floozy. She was lovely, and she was a countess."
First line of story: "What brought me to Vienna was a hint that for an 
astute financier like myself there was an honest buck or two to be made 
on the international currency market. Not black, you understand, just a 
pale shade of gray." 

Episode #41, 05-09-52, "Vive la Chance"
First line of introduction: "Put a man in a Palm Beach suit, sling a 
camera over his shoulder, give him a cigar and an American accent, and 
anywhere on the continent of Europe he's marked down at once by the smart 
boys as a sheep ready for slaughter."
First line of story: "It happened, as I've said, in Paris. In a casual 
sort of way, I got to know a couple of the local boys named Paul and 
Pierre."

Episode #42, 05-16-52, "Elusive Vermeer"
First line of introduction: "Have you ever tried looking for a needle in 
a haystack? Well, I did a bit of needle searching in London myself not so 
long ago, only this was no ordinary needle."
First line of story: "I first met Horace St. John [pronounced 'sinjin'] 
Windemeer  oh yes, that really was his name  in Cannes."

Episode #43, 05-23-52, "Murder On The Riviera"
First line of introduction: "This little story of frustrated love and 
violent death just happened to happen on the Cote d'Azur."
First line of story: "Well, I went back to my truck and turned it around. 
Don't ask me why, I'm just telling you what I did."

Episode #44, 05-30-52, "Pearls Of Bohemia"
First line of introduction: "The police of Milan, like the police of any 
other town of the world, can sometimes be mistaken."
First line of story: "Melody Johnson wasn't home when I got to the 
address on the hill above Richardis (sp?). Melody Johnson, that was the 
name given in the ad."

Episode #45, 06-06-52, "A Night In The Harem"
First line of introduction: "Most people, you know, spend their lives 
searching for something."
First line of story: "Well, when I ran into Sam I felt as though I'd 
struck oil myself. He was sitting in the Tour d'Argent all alone."

Episode #46, 06-13-52, "Blackmail Is a Nasty Word"
First line of introduction: "I've messed around in a lot of messy things. 
You know me, I'm no angel."
First line of story: "It all started in Marseilles back in '47. I was 
running cigarettes into France in those days; cigarettes and a few other 
commodities, as I think I've told you before."

Episode #47, 06-20-52, "The Professor Regrets"
First line of introduction: "I'm not by any manner of means the hero of 
this story, nor the villain, which is just as well since it concerns one 
of the great traitors of our time. But I was around when it happened, and 
for a bit when it was over."
First line of story: "Well, it really started in the casino, or rather on 
the terrace that leads off it. I'd been playing chemin-de-fer, or maybe 
'playing' is the wrong word."

Episode #48, 06-27-52, "The Hard Way"
First line of introduction: "You know, I've tried everything in my time. 
Just about everything. Confidence rackets, smuggling, the black market. 
Once, believe it or not, I even tried going straight, and here's the 
story of what happened to me then. It's called 'The Hard Way.' Stick 
around."
First line of story: "I figure it like this, Harry, the good old days is 
over and past. Things here in Europe is not what they was, not like just 
after the war."

Episode #49, 07-04-52, "Paris Is Not the Same"
First line of introduction: "Sooner or later, one way or another, crime 
is at the seat of every human story. Some ordinary little mugg telling a 
lot of other ordinary little muggs how he once rubbed elbows with Jack 
the Ripper, or Jack himself. Not that I approve of Jack. Murder is 
usually a mistake and always messy. Personally I never indulge"
First line of story: "It all started on the Geneva express.  A fat little 
character with very little charm and no hair to speak of was giggling at 
one of my jokes."

Episode #50, 07-11-52, "Honeymoon"
First line of introduction: "This time, just for a change of pace, I've 
got a yarn for you about a honeymoon."
First line of story: "This all happened in Sicily, which is as good a 
place for a honeymoon as there is anywhere in the world, all sunshine, 
full moons, and orange blossoms. Ideal."

Episode #51, 07-18-52, "The Blue Caribou"
First line of introduction: "I don't know if you know the Republic of San 
Marino."
First line of story: "That little fortune teller that came up to my table 
at the bar of the Hotel Lido. . . ."

Episode #52, 07-25-52, "Greek To Greek"
First line of introduction: "A short while ago, I decided to pay a visit 
to Greece. I've always been interested in art objects, especially if 
they're the expensive, easily portable sort, and that's why sculpture 
isn't normally my line."
First line of story: "Say ah." "Ah." "Again." "Ah." "Say twenty-two." 

Frank Passage's Radio Logs

            T H E   L I V E S   O F   H A R R Y   L I M E
            -----   ---------   ---   ---------   -------

                             1951 - 1952

First Show: Aug 03, 1951                      Last Show: Jul 25, 1952
Number Shows: 52                             Audition Show: the movie


Series Description:

THE LIVES OF HARRY LIME was the radio follow-up to the movie THE
THIRD MAN, a black and white classic 1949 film by screenwriter
Graham Greene.  Harry Lime, in the movie, is a manipulative black
market drug dealer.  In the radio series, his role is expanded to
con-artist extrodinaire, who tackles almost anything illegal, with
someone else always getting caught.  Where the movie accentuated his
black side in the end, you can't help but like the radio-Lime, while
admitting he's bad.  The radio series was produced for in London by
Harry Alan Towers (Towers of London) and syndicated in the US.

Orson Welles played both the movie and the radio Harry Lime.  The
radio shows opened with the sound of a gunshot and this Welles
monologue:

   "That was the shot that killed Harry Lime.  He died in a sewer
    beneath Vienna, as those of you know who saw the movie, 'The
    Third Man'.  Yes, that was the end of Harry Lime but not the
    beginning.  Harry Lime had many lives and I can recount all of
    them.  How do I know?  Very simple, because my name is Harry
    Lime."

The haunting theme music in both the film and radio series was per-
formed by Anton Karas on an unaccompanied zither.


Log Comments:

Broadcast dates appeared very infrequently in catalogs.  The only
source having all broadcast dates was Jerry Haendiges.  Many listed
show numbers (since they appear on syndication disks), making broad-
cast ordering possible.  Show titles were not announced at the start
of shows but titles did appear on transcription disks.  I assume
that the majority of catalogs use the transcription disk titles.
There were a few catalog titles that didn't match the most common
titles.  These are listed at the end of the list and are identified
by lack of series number.


Log:

Date          Num  Title
------------  ---  -----------------------------------
                   ... all shows aired on Fridays ....
Aug 03, 1951    1  "Too Many Crooks"                    *
Aug 10, 1951    2  "See Naples and Live"                123 56789A
Aug 17, 1951    3  "Clay Pigeon"                        123456789A
Aug 24, 1951    4  "Ticket to Tangier"                  123 56789A
Aug 31, 1951    5  "Voodoo"                             123 56789A
Sep 07, 1951    6  "The Bohemian Star"                  123 56789A
Sep 14, 1951    7  "Love Affair"                        123 56789A
Sep 21, 1951    8  "Rogue's Holiday"                    123 56789A
Sep 28, 1951    9  "Work of Art"                        123456789A
Oct 05, 1951   10  "Operation Music Box"                123456789A
Oct 12, 1951   11  "Golden Fleece"                      123456789A
Oct 19, 1951   12  "Blue Bride"                         123456789A
Oct 26, 1951   13  "Every Franc Has a Silver Lining"    123456789A
Nov 02, 1951   14  "Mexican Hat Trick"                  123456789A
Nov 09, 1951   15  "Art is Long and Lime Is Fleeting"   123456789A
Nov 16, 1951   16  "In Pursuit of a Ghost"              123456789A
Nov 23, 1951   17  "Horse Play"                         123456789A
Nov 30, 1951   18  "Three Farthings For Your Thoughts"  *
Dec 07, 1951   19  "The Third Woman"                    123456789A
Dec 14, 1951   20  "An Old Moorish Custom"              123456789A
Dec 21, 1951   21  "It's A Knockout"                    *
Dec 28, 1951   22  "Two Is Company"                      2  56789
Jan 04, 1952   23  "Cherchez La Gem"                    123456789A
Jan 11, 1952   24  "Hands of Glory"                     123456789A
Jan 18, 1952   25  "Double Double Trouble"              12 456789A
                   Alt: "The Double Double Cross"
Jan 25, 1952   26  "Five Thousand Pengoes and a Kiss"   12 456789A
Feb 01, 1952   27  "Dark Enchantress"                   12  56789A
Feb 08, 1952   28  "Earl on Troubled Waters"            12 456789A
Feb 15, 1952   29  "The Dead Candidate"                 12 456789A
Feb 22, 1952   30  "It's In The Bag"                    12  56789A
Feb 29, 1952   31  "Hyacinth Patrol"                    12 456789A
Mar 07, 1952   32  "Turnabout is Foul Play"             12 456789A
Mar 14, 1952   33  "Violets, Sweet Violets"             12 456789A
Mar 21, 1952   34  "Faith, Lime and Charity"            *
Mar 28, 1952   35  "Pleasure Before Business"           12 456789A
Apr 04, 1952   36  "Fool's Gold"                        12 456789A
Apr 11, 1952   37  "Man of Mystery"                     *
Apr 18, 1952   38  "The Painted Smile"                  12 45 789A
Apr 25, 1952   39  "Harry Lime Joins The Circus"        12 45 789A
May 02, 1952   40  "Suzie's Cue"                        12 45 789A
May 09, 1952   41  "Viva La Chance"                     12  5 789A
May 16, 1952   42  "The Elusive Vermeer"                12  5 789A
May 23, 1952   43  "Murder on the Riviera"              12 45 789A
May 30, 1952   44  "Pearls of Bohemia"                  12 45 789A
Jun 06, 1952   45  "A Night in a Harem"                 12 45 789A
Jun 13, 1952   46  "Blackmail is a Nasty Word"          12 45 789A
Jun 20, 1952   47  "The Professor Regrets"              12 45 789A
Jun 27, 1952   48  "The Hard Way"                       12 45 789A
Jul 04, 1952   49  "Paris Is Not The Same"              12 45 789A
Jul 11, 1952   50  "Honeymoon"                          12 45 789A
Jul 18, 1952   51  "The Blue Caribou"                    *
Jul 25, 1952   52  "Greek Meets Greek"                   *

                   ... unmatched titles ...
                   El Zorro                             1
                   The Racetrack                        1


Additional:

Although not part of the series, there are a few other Harry Lime
related shows.

* Steve Kelez' Radio Showcase catalog lists the U.S. STEEL HOUR
  production of "The Third Man", 01-07-51, a one hour show staring
  Joseph Cotten in his original role as Holly Martins.
* Ed Carr's catalog listed a BBC production of "The Third Man".


Information Sources:

The information above was obtained from the following OTR vendors
and clubs.  Contact them directly for more information.

Key Source
--- ----------------------------------------------------------------
 1  North American Radio Archives, 134 Vincewood Dr., Nicolasville,
    KY 40356
 2  Jerry Haendiges Productions, Jerry Haendiges, 13808 Sunset Dr.,
    Whittier, CA 90602
 3  Society to Preserve and Encourage Radio Drama, Variety And
    Comedy, PO Box 7177, Van Nuys, CA 91409-7177
 4  Radio Historical Association of Colorado, PO Box 1908,
    Englewood, CO 80150
 5  Radio Showcase, Steve Kelez, PO Box 4357, Santa Rosa, CA 95402
 6  Vintage Broadcasts, Andy Blatt, PO Box 50065, Staten Island, NY
    10305
 7  Great American Radio, Gary Kramer, PO Box 504, Genesee, MI 48437
 8  Radio Memories, Ted Davenport, 1600 Wewoka St., North Little
    Rock, AR 72116
 9  Crabapple Sound, Henry Hinkel, 254 Florida Ave., Amsterdam, NY
    12010
 A  Memories Of Radio, Dick Judge, PO Box 67800, Rochester NY 14617

To be fair to all, this is not an endorsement of the above vendors
and clubs.  I receive nothing by mentioning them.  They help keep
OTR alive.  Please support them.


References:

* "The Ultimate History of Network Radio Programming and Guide To
  All Circulating Shows", third edition, by Jay Hickerson, Box 4321,
  Hamden, CT 06514


Other Logs or Books:

* THE LIVES OF HARRY LIME log, Jerry Haendiges Productions, 13808
  Sunset Dr., Whittier, CA 90602 (available from the Internet at
  The Vintage Radio Place, http://www.otrsite.com)


Reader Feedback:

* Dick Judge provided show title typo corrections.


Last Update: Feb 22, 2001


This log is informational only and does not imply that I, or the 
information sources mentioned, have these shows for trade or 
sale.  The shows may still be protected under copyright law and 
should be obtained only from authorized dealers.

Please send error corrections or additional information to Frank
Passage, 109 Elmwood Road, Verona, NJ 07044 or via e-mail to
passage@juno.com.

WorldWideWelles
Dedicated to the memory of the great Orson Welles who revolutionized the stage, radio, and especially film.To orson Welles, the great genius and all around Renaissance man. This ring promises to preserve the history of the most exploited art forms (namely film) that Welles tried to conduct into his own aesthetics. For fans, by fans, and hoping to educate and commemorate. WorldWideWelles.

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