Charles A., Elizabeth, and Charles E. Kading Papers, 1893-1976

Container Title
Series: Script and Recording Library, 1926-1971
Physical Description: 155 boxes (87.2 cubic feet), 68 reels of microfilm (35 mm), and 3197 disc recordings 
Scope and Content Note: The Script and Recording Library is arranged into three sub-series: Radio Scripts; Television Scripts; Recordings.
Subseries: Radio Scripts, 1926-1971
Physical Description: 101 boxes (52.8 cubic feet) and 68 reels of microfilm (35 mm) 
Scope and Content Note: Radio scripts are arranged alphabetically by title, with programs that were only one episode long arranged alphabetically under Specials.
The ABC of NBC. Scripts, 1937
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, fifteen-minute series of behind-the-scenes tours of NBC starring George Hicks (February 27-April 17) and Ben Grauer (April 24-June 19). Written by Welbourn Kelley (February 27-April 3) and James Costello (April 17-June 19).
Box   408
Folder   1
1937
Note:
  • February 27
  • March 6, 13, 27
  • April 3, 17, 24
  • May 1, 8, 15, 29
  • June 5, 12, 19

Across The Threshold. Scripts, 1943-1944
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Six scripts for the dramatic series written by Lynn Todd and Ione Tollinger and directed by John Zoller which originated in Hollywood.
Box   408
Folder   2
1943-1944
Note:
  • September 6, 7, 1943 (Episodes 1 & 2)
  • September 5-8, 1944

America At Work. Scripts, 1932
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, half-hour series of “broadcasts dramatizing industry,” written by Gilbert E. Gable and broadcast on WJZ.
Box   408
Folder   3
1932
Note:
  • January 30, #4, “The Voice of Industry”
  • February 27, #8, “Industry Passes in Review”
  • March 5, #9, “The Voice of Manufacturing”
  • March 12, #10, “The Drama of Electricity”
  • March 26, #12, “Brains At Work”

American Radiator Program. Script, 1929
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a series of hour-long broadcasts of Puccini operas presented occasionally on WEAF. The radio adaptation was written by Robert A. Simon; however, this script consists of the opening and closing announcements only.
Box   408
Folder   4
1929
Note:
  • November 16, “Madame Butterfly”

America's Town Meeting Of The Air. Script, 1940
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One script and some related correspondence concerning a special session of this regular series of open debates. The script, written by Gerald Holland, concluded the 1939-1940 season with a dramatized documentary telling the story behind the town hall idea and America's Town Meeting of the Air.
Box   408
Folder   5
1940
Note:
  • April 18

The Art of Living. Scripts, 1962
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, fifteen-minute radio talk featuring Norman Vincent Peale.
Box   408
Folder   6
1962
Note:
  • January 14, “Cure for Tension and Nerves”
  • January 21, “Why Worry When You Can Pray”
  • January 28, “Cure for a Gloomy Outlook”
  • February 4, “How to Have a Good Time Living”
  • February 11, “Remedy for Feeling Discontented”

As I See It. Scripts, 1945-1946
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Two scripts for a weekly, 15-minute program of comment on the news from a woman's point of view by Trudee (Mrs. DeForrest) Davis. The program originated in Hollywood.
Box   408
Folder   7
1945-1946
Note:
  • 1945 September 2
  • 1946 September 1

Aunt Mary. Scripts, 1944-1949
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Selected scripts of the Hollywood-produced, daily, fifteen-minute radio series produced by George L. Fogle, directed by Gil Faust and George L. Fogle, and written by Leigh and Virginia Crosby.
Box   408
Folder   8-10
1944-1949
Note:
  • 1944 September 4-8, Episodes 141-145
  • 1945 September 3-7, Episodes 401-405
  • 1946 September 2-6, Episodes 661-665
  • 1947 September 1-5, Episodes 921-925
  • 1948 September 8-10, 13-14, Episodes 1188-1192
  • 1949 September 14-20, Episodes 1453-1947

The Back-To-God Hour. Scripts, 1962
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, half-hour religious program presented by the Christian Reformed Church. Each broadcast includes singing by the Calvin College Radio Choir and a sermon by the Rev. Peter Eldersveld.
Box   408
Folder   11
1962
Note:
  • January 7, “Take Your Time”
  • January 14, “What's New?”
  • January 21, “The Fear of God”
  • January 28, “A Living Faith”
  • February 4, “The Fatherhood of God”
  • February 18, “The Son of Man”
  • February 25, “Whose Neighbor Are You?”
  • March 4, “The Peace That Keeps”

Backstage Wife. Scripts, 1940-1941
Physical Description: 5 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a daily, fifteen-minute daytime drama series directed by Blair Walliser. Air Features Inc. was the contractor of production, and general supervisors of script and production were Frank and Anne Hummert, who also authored the title and original story line. Daily scripts were written by E. A. Ellington (#1467-1519) and Marie Baumer (#1520-1533).
Box   409
Folder   1-5
1940-1941
Note:
  • 1940 December 27-1941 January 13, #1467-1478
  • 1941 January 14-31, #1479-1492
  • 1941 February 3-21, #1493-1507
  • 1941 March 3-17, #1513-1523
  • 1941 March 18-31, #1524-1533

The Bartons. Scripts, 1940-1941
Physical Description: 4 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a daily, fifteen-minute dramatic series written by Harlan Ware. The series, also known as The Story of Bud Barton and The Story of the Bartons, originated in Chicago on the Blue Network.
Box   409
Folder   6
1940-1941
Note:
  • 1940 December 27-31, #253-255
  • 1941 January 2-3, #256-257
  • 1941 January 7-20, #259-267

Box   410
Folder   1-3
1941
Note:
  • January 21-February 13, #268-285
  • February 17-21, #287-291
  • March 3-13, #297-305
  • March 17-31, #307-317

Bea Boynton's Trading Post. Scripts, 1944
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Five scripts for a 15-minute program originating in Hollywood which consisted of conversation and food, fashion, and home making tips.
Box   410
Folder   4
1944
Note:
  • September 4-8

The Bert Parks Bandstand. Scripts, 1959
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Eleven sample scripts of a daily musical variety show starring Bert Parks, Skitch Henderson, and the NBC Band of Stars. Some are 55-minute scripts; others cover only a 25-minute segment.
Box   410
Folder   5
1959
Note:
  • January 6, 15, 20
  • February 4, 13, 27
  • March 11, 20
  • April 1, 16, 22

Best Plays. Scripts, 1952-1953
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of hour-length dramas based on the famous theatrical books begun by the late Burns Mantle. The production was supervised by William Welch and directed by Edward King, and drama critic John Chapman was host.
Box   410
Folder   6
1952-1953 January
Note:
  • 1952 June 8, #1, “Winterset” / by Maxwell Anderson; adapted by Earl Hamner
  • July 6, #5, “Arsenic and Old Lace” / by Joseph Kesselring; adapted by Ernest Kinoy
  • July 27, #8, “All My Sons” / by Arthur Miller
  • December 12, “Craig's Wife” / by George Kelly; adapted by Claris Ross
  • 1953 January 9, #28, “Men in White” / by Sidney Kingsley; adapted by Ernest Kinoy
  • January 30, #30, “Camille” / by Alexandre Dumas; adapted by Vincent McConnor

Box   411
Folder   1-2
1953 February-September
Note:
  • February 13, #32, “The Glass Menagerie” / by Tennessee Williams; adapted by Earl Hamner
  • May 8, #35, “Of Mice and Men” / by John Steinbeck; adapted by Robert Tallman
  • May 22, #37, “Summer and Smoke” / by Tennessee Williams; adapted by Earl Hamner
  • July 19, #42, “The Rose Tattoo” / by Tennessee Williams; adapted by by Earl Hamner
  • July 26, #44, “Kiss the Boys Goodbye” / by Claire Booth Luce; adapted by Peter Robert Grey
  • August 16, #46, “Detective Story” / by Sidney Kingsley; adapted by George Leffert
  • September 13, #51, “Ethan Frome” / by Owen and Donald Davis; adapted by Robert Cenedella
  • September 20, #52, “The Petrified Forest” / by Robert Sherwood; adapted by Earl Hamner

The Bible Study Hour. Scripts, 1961-1962
Physical Description: 5 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Weekly, half-hour religious showspre-recorded in Philadelphia with Donald Grey Barnhouse (January 1-September 17, 1961) and Dr. Reginald Thomas (September 24 1961-March 18, 1962).
Box   411
Folder   3-6
1961
Note:
  • January 1, “The First and the Last”
  • January 15, “The Bruising of Satan”
  • January 22, “Little, But Great”
  • January 29, “Established and Strengthened”
  • February 5, “The Greatest Secret”
  • February 12, “The Command to Believe”
  • February 19, “To God Be the Glory”
  • February 26, “First, the Lord”
  • March 5, “He First Found His Brother”
  • March 12, “Christians First”
  • March 19, “Logs and Splinters”
  • April 16, “Tragedy or Triumph”
  • April 23, “God's Sufficiency”
  • April 30, “The Sin Unto Death”
  • May 7, “Led By the Spirit”
  • May 14, “How to Know God's Will”
  • May 28, “The Joy of Obedience”
  • June 4, “How Beautiful the Feet”
  • June 11, “Oil and Wine”
  • June 18, “Life Cannot Separate Us”
  • July 2, “No Separation”
  • July 16, “Who Died At Calvary?”
  • July 23, “The Responsive Heart”
  • July 30, “Sheep That Conquer”
  • August 6, “What Is God to You?”
  • August 20, “Temptation and How to Meet It”
  • August 27, “Prayer That Means Business”
  • September 3, “Love--the Great Indispensible”
  • September 10, “Love of the Brethren”
  • September 17, “Praying for One Another”
  • September 24, “I Am Not Ashamed”
  • October 1, “So Near -- So Far”
  • October 8, “Five Kings in a Cave”
  • October 15, “Come and See! We Have Found Christ!”
  • October 22, “The Ark -- A Symbol of Jesus Christ”
  • October 29, “The Ark -- A Symbol of the Holy Spirit”
  • November 5, “The Ark -- A Symbol of Faith”
  • November 12, “The Ark -- A Symbol of the Church”
  • November 19, “The Ark -- A Symbol of the Scriptures”
  • November 26, “Salvation -- The Joy of Heaven”
  • December 3, “Salvation -- The Joy of Earth”
  • December 10, “Is the Bible Out of Date?”
  • December 17, “Christ Before His Birth”
  • December 24, “God With Us!”
  • December 31, “The Baptism of Christ”

Box   412
Folder   1
1962
Note:
  • January 7, “The Atonement of Christ”
  • January 14, “Christ's Coming Again”
  • January 21, “Why the Parables?”
  • January 28, “The Leaven”
  • February 4, “A Grain of Mustard Seed”
  • February 11, “A Sower Goes Forth to Sow”
  • February 18, “The Seed By the Wayside”
  • February 25, “The Seed on Stony Places”
  • March 4, “The Seed Among Thorns”
  • March 11, “The Seed in Good Ground”
  • March 18, “The Temptation to Independence”

Biblical Drama. Scripts, 1928-1929
Physical Description: 6 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of weekly, half-hour dramatizations of Bible stories, written by William Ford Manley and directed by Gerald Stopp. In addition to the scripts, there are publicity releases, executive orders, correspondence, and other related material.
Box   412
Folder   2-7
1928
Note:
  • July 22, “Ishmael”
  • August 19, “Revolt of Absalom”
  • March 24, “The Witch of En-Dor”
  • June 2, “The Unknown God”
  • September 22, “Thirty Pieces of Silver”
  • Miscellaneous Correspondence

The Big Show. Scripts, 1950-1952
Physical Description: 3 boxes and 2 folders (1.5 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, ninety-minute musical variety show launched by NBC to try to maintain a radio audience in the face of the growing popularity of television. Tallulah Bankhead hosted the show, and Goodman Ace was head writer.
Box   412
Folder   8-11
1950-1951 January
Note:
  • 1950 November 5
  • 1950 November 12, 19, 26
  • 1950 December 3, 10, 17
  • 1950 December 24, 31
  • 1951 January 7

Box   413
Folder   1-6
1951 January-September
Note:
  • January 14, 21, 28
  • February 4, 11, 18
  • February 25, March 4, 11, 18
  • March 25, April 1
  • April 8, 15, 22
  • April 29, May 6, September 30

Box   414
Folder   1-4
1951 October-December
Note:
  • October 7, 14, 21
  • October 28, November 4, 11
  • November 18, 25, December 2
  • December 9, 16, 23, 30

Box   414
Folder   5-6
1952 January-February
Note:
  • January 6, 13, 20
  • January 27, February 3, 10

Box   415
Folder   1-4
1952 February-April
Note:
  • February 17, 24, March 2
  • March 9, 16
  • March 23, 30
  • April 6, 13, 20

Breakfast News With Sam Hayes. Scripts, 1943-1949
Physical Description: 6 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Selected scripts for a daily, 15-minute program of news and commentary aired over the west coast network.
Box   415
Folder   5-7
1943-1946
Note:
  • 1943 September 1-7
  • 1944 September 2-8
  • 1945 September 1-7
  • 1946 September 2-7

Box   416
Folder   1-3
1947-1949
Note:
  • 1947 September 1-6
  • 1948 September 8-14
  • 1949 September 14-20

Burns and Allen Show. Script, 1941
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Sample script of a weekly, half-hour comedy variety show starring George Burns and Gracie Allen. L. Harris was production director.
Box   416
Folder   4
1941
Note:
  • 1941 February 3

Business Report. Scripts, 1969
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a daily broadcast of financial news by Dean Mell.
Box   416
Folder   5
1969
Note:
  • July 3, 7-8, 10-11
  • November 4-7, 10-14, 17-18, 20-21, 25-26, 28

Carveth Wells Scripts, 1944-1946
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Three scripts for a weekly, 15-minute program of editorial comment which originated in Hollywood.
Box   416
Folder   6
1944-1946
Note:
  • 1944 September 3
  • 1945 September 2
  • 1946 September 1

The Catholic Hour. Scripts, 1945, 1957, 1959-1960
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, half-hour religious program featuring a different speaker and general topic each month.
Box   416
Folder   7
1945
Note:
  • circa May 8, V-E Day Special by Father Timothy Mulvey, “Lady Under the Elms”

Box   416
Folder   7-8
1957
Note:
  • January Series, “Saints for the Aints” / by Rev. Joseph E. Manton, C.SS.R.
    • January 13, “The Mothers' Saint”
    • January 20, “This Meddlesome Priest”
    • January 27, “Sawdust Halo”
  • March Series, “Within Bounds” / by Rev. Charles F. X. Dolan, S. J.
    • March 3, “God-Bound”
    • March 10, “Earth-Bound”
    • March 24, “Unbound”
    • March 31, “The King's Boundaries”
  • April Series, “What Happened in Jerusalem” / by Rev. Edmond D. Benard
    • April 7, “In the Garden”
    • April 14, “On the Hill”
    • April 21, “At the Tomb”
    • April 28, “From Jerusalem, the World”
  • May Series, “Lord, Teach Us to Pray” / by Rev. Leo Trese
    • May 5, “The What and Why of Prayer”
    • May 12, “Prayer that Reaches God”
    • May 19, “For Whom Shall I Pray?”
    • May 26, “The Best Prayer”
  • June Series, “Citadels of Faith” / by Rev. Monsignor John K. Cartwright
    • June 2, “Monte Cassino: Founders of Civilization”
    • June 9, “Carthage: The Light of Christian Learning”
    • June 16, “The Grande Chartreuse: Outpost of Eternity”
    • June 23, “Assisi: The Goodness of Creation”
    • June 30, “Rome: Capital of Christendom”
  • August Series, The Role of the Popes in International Life by Rt. Rev. Msgr. Philip Hughes
    • August 4, “The Popes of the Middle Ages and the Century of Reformation”
    • August 11, “The Popes and the Liberal Conquest, 1815-1878”
    • August 18, “Pope Leo XIII, 1878-1893”
    • August 25, “The Popes and the World Today, 1914-1939”
  • September Series, “Music in the Worship of the Church” / by Mother Josephine Morgan
    • September 8, “Gregorian Chant”
    • September 29, “The Mass”
  • October Series, “Liturgy and Life” / by Very Rev. Michael Ducey
    • October 6, “Active Participation”
    • October 13, “Divine Praise”
    • October 20, “Our Lady”
    • October 27, “Christian Morality”
  • November Series, “Uncle George and Uncle Malachy” / by Rev. Urban Nagle
    • November 3, “The Mystery of Religious Vocation”
    • November 17, “Readin' and `Ritin' ”
  • December Series, “For Christmas' Sake” / by Rev. Joseph E. Manton, C.SS.R.
    • December 1, “The Long Night Before Christmas”
    • December 8, “Mary, the Christmas Eve”
    • December 29, “Grounded Angels”

Box   416
Folder   8-9
1959
Note:
  • January Series, “Marriage, ”by Rev. Joseph E. Manton, C.SS.R.
    • January 11, “Hearts Are Easily Hurt”
    • January 18, “Mother-In-Law Blues”
    • January 25, “Bride and Groom”
  • February Series, “Catholic Worship” / by Very Rev. W. Michael Ducey, O.S.B.
    • February 1, “Catholic Worship as Adoration”
    • February 8, “Catholic Worship as Thanksgiving”
    • February 15, “Catholic Worship as Atonement”
    • February 22, “Catholic Worship as Petition”
  • March Series, “First Words and Lasting Impressions” / by Rev. James F. Finley, C.S.P.
    • March 1, “String Around My Finger”
    • March 8, “God's Work Gets Done”
    • March 15, “Not By Bread Alone...”
    • March 22, “Come”
    • March 29, “Social and Secure”
  • April 19, “Catholic Laymen in the Crisis of the Modern American Family” / by Rev. John Thomas, S.J.
  • April 26, “The Catholic Layman in the Crises of the Modern Community” / by Donald J. Thorman
  • May 3, “The Catholic Concept of Sanctity” / by Rev. Walter J. Burghardt, S.J.
  • July Series, “The Corporal and Spiritual Works of Mercy” / by Rev. Paul M. Lackner
    • July 12, “Apostolate to the Blind”
  • September Series, “The Four Last Things” / by Rev. Robert W. Gleason, S.J.
    • September 27, “The Resurrection”
  • October 4, Finding God, by Rev. Royal J. Gardner, O.R.
  • November Series, “The American Catholic Tradition” / by Rev. Henry J. Browne
    • November 8, “The Way in Education”
    • November 22, “The Enrichment of National Life”
    • November 29, “Devotion to American Democracy”

Box   416
Folder   9
1960
Note:
  • January Series, “In Pursuit of Christian Unity”
    • January 10, “From a Mountain Top” / by Rev. Titus Cranny, S.A.
    • January 17, “Peter: The Sign of Unity” / by Edward F. Hanahoe, S.A.
    • January 24, “The Damascus Road” / by Rev. Edward J. Hanahoe, S.A.
    • January 31, “Our Lady and Unity” / by Rev. Titus Cranny, S.A.
  • February 14, “Bye Bye, Bitterness” / by Rev. Joseph E. Manton, C.SS.R.
  • March Series, “Recovery Unlimited” / by Rev. John J. Higgins
    • March 6, “The Mystery of Suffering”
    • March 13, Self Help and Recovery
    • March 20, “Alcoholism: The Problem and the Hope” / by Marty Mann
  • April 24, “Hope and the Holy Spirit” / by Msgr. John J. Dougherty
  • May 29, Dialogue about Catholics and Non-Catholics, with Father Weigel and Mr. Sharper
  • September 25, “The Life of St. Vincent de Paul, the Apostle of Charity,” Part II, by Anne Fremantle

Chamber Music Society Of Lower Basin Street. Scripts, 1940-1942
Physical Description: 4 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, half-hour musical comedy series. The show, broadcast on WJZ and the Blue Network, was hosted through July 1941 by Gene Hamilton, who then became production director; from August 1941 through February 11, 1942 by Dr. Jackson (Giacomo) McCarthy; and thereafter by Milton J. Cross. At least those scripts after mid-July 1941 were written by Welbourn E. Kelley.
Box   417
Folder   1-2
1940
Note:
  • February 11 (premier)
  • July 21
  • August 4, 18, 19, 26
  • September 2, 9, 16, 23, 30
  • October 7, 14, 21
  • November 11
  • December 9, 16, 23, 30

Box   417
Folder   2-4
1941
Note:
  • February 10
  • April 14, 28
  • May 19
  • June 2, 9, 23, 30
  • July 7, 14, 21, 28
  • August 4, 11, 18, 25
  • September 1, 8, 15
  • October 1, 8, 15, 22, 29
  • November 19, 26
  • December 3, 10, 17, 31

Box   417
Folder   4
1942
Note:
  • January 7, 14, 21, 28
  • February 4, 11, 8, 25

Cited For Valor. Script, 1945
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Script for Program #18 of a weekly, 15-minute series which featured the lives of wartime heroes written by John Krafft and produced by Harlan Dunning.
Box   417
Folder   5
1945
Note:
  • September 7

Cities Service Hour. Scripts, 1930
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, hour-long musical drama show broadcast on WEAF.
Box   417
Folder   6
1930
Note:
  • June 20, “The Three Musketeers”
  • June 27, “The Merry Widow”

Commando Mary. Scripts, 1944-1945
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts for a series of weekly, fifteen-minute talks by Ernesta Barlow, NBC's Commando Mary, showing the vital role which American women took in the war effort. The show was broadcast on WEAF.
Box   417
Folder   7-8
1944 January-September
Note:
  • January 2, 16, 23, 30
  • February 6, 13, 20, 27
  • March 5, 12, 19, 26
  • April 2, 9, 16, 23, 30
  • May 7, 14, 21, 28
  • June 4, 11, 18, 25
  • July 2, 9, 16, 23
  • August 6, 13, 20, 27
  • September 3, 10, 17, 24

Box   418
Folder   1
1944 October-December
Note:
  • October 1, 8, 15, 22, 29
  • November 5, 12, 19, 26
  • December 3, 10, 17, 24, 31

Box   418
Folder   1
1945
Note:
  • January 7, 14, 21, 28
  • February 4, 11, 18, 25

Confessions. Scripts, 1943
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts for Book 1, Chapters 1 and 2 of a dramatic series by Celeste Rush which was based on the life of Lord Bryon. The program originated in Hollywood.
Box   418
Folder   2
1943
Note:
  • September 6, 7

Consumer Time. Scripts, 1944, 1946-1947
Physical Description: 1 reel of microfilm 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, fifteen-minute series produced in 1944 by the Food Distribution Administration (also known as the Office of Distribution) of the War Food Administration, and in 1946 and 1947 by the United States Department of Agriculture. The show, which originated at station WRC, was directed by Frederick Schweikher from May 11 to August 10, 1946 and from September 7, 1946 to July 19, 1947.
Micro 757
Reel   1
1944
Note:
  • January 1, “Ceiling Prices”
  • January 8, R-175, “Fabrics” / by Granville Dickey
  • January 15, R-176, “Citrus Fruits” / by Granville Dickey
  • January 22, R-177, “Winter Vegetables” / by Granville Dickey
  • January 29, R-178, “Shoes” / by Granville Dickey
  • February 5, R-179, “Milk and You” / by Granville Dickey
  • February 12, R-180, “Fight Food Waste in the Home” / by Granville Dickey
  • February 19, R-181, “Victory Gardens” / by Granville Dickey
  • February 26, R-182, “A School of Fish” / by Granville Dickey
  • March 4, #183, “Low Point-No Point Foods” / by Granville Dickey
  • March 18, R-185, “Edible Fats and Oils” / by Granville Dickey
  • March 25, R-186, “Foods for Our Allies” / by Granville Dickey
  • April 8, R-188, “Eggs in Wartime” / by Granville Dickey
  • April 15, R-189, “Variety Meats” / by Granville Dickey
  • April 22, R-190, “Housewives in Hawaii” / by Granville Dickey
  • April 29, R-191, “Puerto Rico and Food” / by Granville Dickey
  • May 6, R-192, “Day Care of Children” / by Granville Dickey
  • May 27, R-196, “Industrial Feeding” / by Granville Dickey
  • June 17, R-198, “War Jobs on U.S. and British Farms” / by Granville Dickey
  • June 24, R-199, “Australia Says `It's Mutual Aid' ” by Granville Dickey
  • July 8, R-201, “Cosmetics, Feminine Morale Builder” / by Granville Dickey
  • July 15, R-202, “Midsummer Victory Garden Plantings” / by Granville Dickey
  • July 22, R-203, “Mr. Lumpkin's Laboratory” / by Granville Dickey
  • July 29, R-204, “S.P.C.F.' or “Cold Foods for Warm Weather” / by Granville Dickey
  • August 5, R-2-5, Homemaking in Alaska” / by Christine Kempton
  • August 12, R-206, “The Grouch Association: Care of Household Equipment” / by Granville Dickey
  • August 26, R-108, The Land Army-In England and America” / by Christine Kempton
  • September 2, R-209, “Food Preservation” / by Christine Kempton
  • September 9, R-210, A Good Breakfast to Start a Good Day” / by Christine Kempton (incomplete)
  • September 16, R-211, “Inland Fisheries” / by Christine Kempton and Joe Tonkin
  • September 23, R-212, “School Lunches,”
  • September 30, R-213, “Modern Wonder Foods” / by Christine Kempton
  • October 7, R-214,, “Home was Never Like This” / by Christine Kempton
  • October 14, R-215, “South Pacific Victory Gardens” / by Christine Kempton
  • October 21, R-216, “The Farmer Reports to the Nation,”
  • October 28, R-217, Keep Food Prices Down, by Christine Kempton
  • November 4, R-218, “Do You Want to Be a Farmer” / by Christine Kempton
  • November 11, R-219, “Fabrics” / by Christine Kempton
  • November 18, R-220, “Transportation of Food” / by Christine Kempton
  • December 2, R-222, “Mail Early” / by Christine Kempton
  • December 9, R-223, “Federal Meat Inspection” / by Christine Kempton
  • December 16, R-224, “Learn to Budget” / by Christine Kempton
  • December 23, R-225, “Christmas Around the World” / by Christine Kempton
  • December 26, R-226, “Preview of Food Situation for 1945” / by Christine Kempton

Reel   1
1946
Note:
  • February 23, “UNRRA Overseas” / by Christine Kempton
  • April 20, “Watch Your Woolens” / by Christine Kempton
  • May 11, “Freezing Food at Home” / by Christine Kempton
  • May 18, “Vacation in Our Nation Forests” / by Christine Kempton
  • May 25, “FAO Conference in Washington, D.C. (incomplete)
  • June 1, “Canning Your Victory Garden” / by Eleanor Miller
  • June 8, “The Story of Weeds” / by Eleanor Miller
  • June 15, “Eating on the Job” / by Eleanor Miller
  • June 29, “Potatoes on Parade” / by Eleanor Miller
  • July 6, “Canning Get Together” / by Eleanor Miller
  • July 13, “Peace Jamboree” / by Eleanor Miller
  • July 20, “When Can I Build a House?” by Eleanor Miller
  • August 3, “Fats, Oils, and Soaps” / by Virginia Watkins
  • August 10, “T'Ain' Necessarily So” / by Eleanor Miller
  • August 17, “Bigger and Better School Lunches” / by Eleanor Miller
  • August 24, “The Story of Market News” / by Eleanor Miller
  • August 31, “Alice in Fruit and Vegetable Land” / by Eleanor Miller
  • September 7, “The Furniture Facts” / by Eleanor Miller
  • September 21, “What's Cooking Neighbor?” by Eleanor Miller
  • October 5, “Freedom From Fine” / by Eleanor Miller
  • October 12, “The Story of Water” / by Eleanor Miller
  • October 19, “Spot Check” / by Eleanor Miller
  • October 26, “Spice News” / by Eleanor Miller
  • November 2, “French, Frozen, and Canned Citrus Juice” / by Eleanor Miller
  • November 9, “A Modern Fish Story” / by Eleanor Miller
  • November 30, “Consumers in the Making” / by Eleanor Miller
  • December 7, “Pamper Your Refrigerator” / by Eleanor Miller
  • December 14, “Christmas Greens” / by Eleanor Miller
  • December 21, “An American Christmas” / by Eleanor Miller

Reel   1
1947
Note:
  • January 4, “Planning for '47” / by Eleanor Miller
  • January 11, “The Consumer Speaks on House Dresses” / by Eleanor Miller
  • January 18, “Pin Money Possibilities” / by Eleanor Miller
  • January 25, “Citrus Story” / by Sophia Podolsky
  • February 8, “Ice on Wheels” / by Sophia Podolsky
  • February 15, “An Electrical Fantasy” / by Eleanor Miller
  • February 22, “Homemaking Made Easy” / by Eleanor Miller
  • March 8, “A Consumer Round Table on Gardening” / by Eleanor Miller
  • March 15, “Canning Centers Across the Country” (incomplete)
  • March 22, “Consumer Time Goes to the Flower Show” / by Eleanor Miller
  • March 29, “A Foundation for Your Air Castle” / by Eleanor Miller
  • April 12, “Plans for the Modern Home” by Eleanor Miller
  • April 19, “Fiesta Foods” / by Eleanor Miller
  • April 26, “Household Equipment-Today and Tomorrow” / by Eleanor Miller
  • May 3, “DDT in the Home” / by Eleanor Miller
  • May 10, “Homemaking on Top of the World” / by Eleanor Miller
  • May 17, “Freezer Facts” / by Eleanor Miller
  • May 24, “The Consumer Looks at Price Supports” / by Eleanor Miller
  • May 31, “Farm Work for City Youth” / by Eleanor Miller
  • June 14, “The Consumer Looks at Research” / by Eleanor Miller (14th Anniversary Program)
  • June 21, “Men Who Have Gone Before” / by Eleanor Miller
  • July 12, “Detectives at Work” / by Eleanor Miller
  • July 19, “Proceed with Caution” / by Eleanor Miller
  • July 26, “The Menace of Mildew” / by Eleanor Miller

Critic-at-Large. Scripts, 1953
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Seventeen mimeographed transcripts of a program of commentary written by Leon Pearson about books, magazines, and topics of general literary interest.
U.S. Mss 17AF
Box   418
Folder   4
1953
Note:
  • May 3-June 28
  • July 12-August 30
  • September 27

Daily Business Trends. Scripts, 1960-1969
Physical Description: 6 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a daily broadcast of stock market and financial news featuring Bob Wilson.
Box   418
Folder   5
1960
Note:
  • May 2-5, 9-13, 16-19, 25-27, 31
  • July 1, 4-8, 12-15, 19-22, 25-29
  • September 16, 19-22, 26-30

Box   418
Folder   6
1961
Note:
  • April 3-7, 10-13, 17-21, 24-28
  • May 16-19, 22-26, 31

Box   418
Folder   7
1962
Note:
  • October 15-19, 29-31

Box   418
Folder   8
1963
Note:
  • November 18-21, 26-27, 29

1964
Note:
  • July 14, 16, 22-23, 28
  • August 3-7, 12-14, 28
  • October 8, 12, 14-16, 19

1965
Note:
  • April 20-23, August 5

Box   418
Folder   9
1967
Note:
  • May 1-5, 8-10, 15, 17-21, 24-26, 31

Box   418
Folder   10
1969
Note:
  • January 8-10, 13-16, 21-24, 27-31
  • February 3-7, 12, 14, 17-21, 24-28
  • March 3-7, 10, 12

The David Street Show. Script, 1947
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Annotated script for episode #5 of a weekly, fifteen-minute musical program originating in Hollywood written by David DeKoven and produced by Sam Kerner.
Box   418
Folder   11
1947
Note:
  • September 5

Defense For America. Scripts, 1941
Physical Description: 4 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of industry's weekly report to the nation on the progress of national defense production, a series of half-hour documentaries broadcast live from various defense plants. The program was done in cooperation with the National Association of Manufacturers, and was broadcast on WEAF and the Red Network.
Box   418
Folder   12-13
1941 February-June 14
Note:
  • February 22, #1, “Machine Tools”
  • March 8, #3, “Oil”
  • March 15, #4, “Tanks”
  • March 22, #5, “Shipbuilding”
  • March 29, #6, “Communications”
  • April 5, #7, “Rubber”
  • April 12, #8, “Small Arms”
  • April 19, #9, “Chemicals”
  • April 26, #10, “Submarines”
  • May 3, #11, “Aluminum”
  • May 10, #12, “Electricity”
  • May 17, #13, “Precision Instruments”
  • May 24, #14, “Community Pooling (York Plan)”
  • May 31, #15, “Machine Guns”
  • June 7, #16, “Mosquito Squadron”
  • June 14, #17, “Iron Ore”

Box   419
Folder   1-2
1941 June 21-October 25
Note:
  • June 21, #18, “Steel”
  • June 28, #19, “Naval Aviation”
  • July 5, #20, “Textiles”
  • July 26, #23, “Shells”
  • August 2, #24, “Milling”
  • August 9, #25, “Printing”
  • August 16, #26, “Round-Up” (six-month anniversary review)
  • August 23, #27, “Petroleum” (incomplete)
  • August 30, #28, “Arsenal of Democracy”
  • September 6, #29, “Airplane Engines”
  • September 13, #30, “Lumber”
  • September 20, #31, “Food and Canning”
  • September 27, #32, “Ships”
  • October 4, #33, “A City in National Defense: Milwaukee”
  • October 11, #34, “An Arsenal of Democracy: Chester, Pennsylvania”
  • October 18, #35, “Photography in Defense”
  • October 25, #36, “Aircraft Carriers”

Democratic National Committee. Scripts, 1944
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of five-minute political talks by prominent personalities, sponsored by the Democratic National Committee in the month preceding the 1944 election.
Box   419
Folder   3
1944
Note:
  • October 9, Lister Hill
  • October 10, Fredric March
  • October 11, Fannie Hurst
  • October 13, Orson Welles
  • October 26, Theodore Francis Green
  • November 1, Round Table Discussion: Mark Van Doren, Orson Welles, John Gunther, Quentin Reynolds
  • November 2, William Dawson
  • November 6, Dorothy Thompson

Doctor Paul. Scripts, 1945-1947
Physical Description: 2 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts for the daily 15-minute Hollywood-produced dramatic series written by Leigh and Virginia Crosby, directed by George L. Fogle and Filbert Faust, and produced by George L. Fogle.
Box   420
Folder   1-2
1945-1947
Note:
  • September 3-7
  • September 2-6
  • 1947 September 1-5

Don Ameche's Real Life Stories. Scripts, 1958
Physical Description: 3 boxes (1.4 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of dramatic presentations, most broadcast in five daily, half-hour installments. The series was produced and directed by Himan Brown and starred Don Ameche.
Box   420
Folder   3-8
1958 March 3-April 11
Note:
  • March 3-7, “Unscheduled Romance” / by David Driscoll
  • March 10-14, “Special Assignment” / by Sam Elkin
  • March 17-21, “Counterparts” / by David Driscoll
  • March 24-28, “The Day After Never” / by Murray Burnett
  • March 31-April 4, “The Gold Watch” / by Samuel Elkin
  • April 7-11, “Today Is Forever” / by Sam Dann

Box   421
Folder   1-8
1958 April 14-June 6
Note:
  • April 14-18, “Forget Me Not” / by Sam Elkin
  • April 21-25, “On Top of the World” / by David Driscoll
  • April 28-May 2, “Person To Be Notified” / by Sam Dann
  • May 5-9, “The Too Good Samaritan” / by Murray Burnett
  • May 12-16, “Louder Than Words” / by Doris Halman
  • May 19-23, “The Face Is Familiar” / by Lou Scofield
  • May 26-30, “The Other Children” / by Sam Elkin
  • June 2-6, “The Trouble With Cynthia” / by Sam Dann

Box   422
Folder   1-8
1958 June 9-September 19
Note:
  • June 9-13, “The House On Sterling Drive” / by David Driscoll
  • June 16-20, “No Strings Attached” / by Lou Scofield
  • June 23-27, “Twist of Fate” / by Sam Dann
  • June 30-July 4, “Summer Romance” / by Sam Elkin
  • July 7-11, “Adventure in Manhattan” / by Murray Burnett
  • July 14-18, “Bold Journey” / by David Driscoll
  • September 8-12, “The Long Corridor” / by Sam Elkin
  • September 15-19, “Grounds For Marriage” / by Lou Scofield

Box   423
Folder   1-4
1958 September 22-October 31
Note:
  • September 22-26, “Homecoming” / by Murray Burnett
  • September 29-October 3, “Brother Johnny's Bride” / by Lou Scofield
  • October 7, “Strangers Who Fall in Love” (complete in one episode), by Peter Barry
  • October 8-10, “The Helping Hand” (complete in three episodes), by Lou Scofield
  • October 13-17, “The Unwritten Law” / by Sam Dann
  • October 27-31, “The End of the World” / by Sam Dann
  • April, “Madame X” (episodes #1 and #4 of a five-part series), by Sam Dann

Durant Heroes Of The World. Script, 1929
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a weekly WEAF and Red Network series of biographical dramatizations. This script commemorating the sesquicentennial of Washington's crossing of the Delaware River was written by Burke Boyce.
Box   423
Folder   5
1929
Note:
  • December 29, “George Washington”

Eight By Request. Scripts, 1949
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of seven of a series of eight half-hour dramas originally broadcast on Radio City Playhouse and repeated by popular demand as a weekly series directed by Harry Junkin.
Box   423
Folder   6
1949
Note:
  • June 30, #1, “Long Distance” / by Harry W. Junkin
  • July 7, #2, “Treasure Trove” / by Harry W. Junkin
  • July 14, #3, “One From Three Leaves Two” / by Kerry Shaw and Emil Zubryn
  • July 21, #4, “Two Moods From the Past,” adapted by Harry W. Junkin
  • July 28, #5, “The Door” / by Harry W. Junkin
  • August 4, #6, “Hit and Run” / by Max Shoub
  • August 11, #7, “Soundless” / by Harry W. Junkin

Emphasis. Scripts, 1960-1963, 1969-1971
Physical Description: 3 cartons and 2 folders (3.6 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts and some logs of a series of three-minute news commentaries and general-interest spots broadcast eight times daily, Monday through Friday, by various members of the NBC news staff.
Box   423
Folder   7-8
1960
Note:
  • October 3-31
  • November 1-30

Box   424
Folder   1-7
1961
Note:
  • April 3-28
  • May 1-12
  • May 15-31
  • July 3-14
  • July 17-31
  • August 1-11
  • August 14-31

Box   424
Folder   8-19
1962 January-June
Note:
  • January 1-15
  • January 16-31
  • February 1-14
  • February 15-28
  • March 2-15
  • March 16-30
  • April 2-13
  • April 16-30
  • May 1-15
  • May 16-31
  • June 1-15
  • June 18-29

Box   425
Folder   1-12
1962 July-December
Note:
  • July 2-13
  • July 16-31
  • August 1-15
  • August 16-31
  • September 3-14
  • September 17-28
  • October 1-15
  • October 16-31
  • November 1-15
  • November 16-30
  • December 3-14
  • December 17-31

Box   425
Folder   13-21
1963 January-April 8
Note:
  • January 1-15
  • January 16-31
  • February 1-11
  • February 12-20
  • February 21-28
  • March 1-11
  • March 12-20
  • March 21-29
  • April 1-8

Box   426
Folder   1-24
1963 April 9-December
Note:
  • April 9-19
  • April 22-30
  • May 1-8
  • May 9-20
  • May 21-31
  • June 3-11
  • June 12-19
  • June 20-28
  • July 1-10
  • July 11-22
  • July 23-31
  • August 1-9
  • August 12-20
  • August 21-30
  • September 2-10
  • September 11-20
  • September 23-30
  • October 1-10
  • October 11-21
  • October 22-31
  • November 1-15
  • November 18-29
  • December 2-13
  • December 16-31

Box   426
Folder   25
1969
Note:
  • July 4

Box   426
Folder   25 (continued)
1970
Note:
  • April 16
  • August 27, 28, 31
  • September 1-4
  • November 2
  • April 14, 15
  • August 20

The Engineer At War. Scripts, 1942
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of eleven weekly, fifteen-minute discussions of war preparations on the home front, each of which featured one or more engineers or civilian defense experts. The program was broadcast on WEAF and the Red Network.
Box   427
Folder   1
1942
Note:
  • July 16, #1, “Blackouts”
  • July 23, #2, “Protection Against Incendiary Bombs and Gas”
  • July 30, #3, “Bomb Resistance of Structures”
  • August 6, #4, “The Naval Engineer”
  • August 13, #5, “Dry Docks and Ship Repair Bases”
  • August 20, #6, “Tanks and Tools”
  • August 27, #7, “The Building of American Air Power”
  • September 3, #8, “Petroleum and the War”
  • September 10, #9, “Power -- Electrical, Mechanical and Water”
  • September 17, #10, “U.S. Engineers Corps in Peace and War”
  • September 24, #11, “Communications in Action”

The Eternal Light. Scripts, 1946, 1951, 1957, 1957-1961
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly series of half-hour dramatic presentations prepared under the auspices of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America.
Box   427
Folder   2
1946
Note:
  • June 9, #83, “The Remarkable Adventures of Deuternomony Katz” / by Morton Wishengrad

Box   427
Folder   2 (continued)
1951
Note:
  • September 16, #314, “Thomas Kennedy” / by Morton Wishengrad
  • September 28, #357, “The Man Who Said No” / by Joseph Mindel
  • October 19, #358, “Two Boys Called Bob” / by David Davidson
  • October 26, #359, “Miracle at Convention Hall” / by Howard Merrill
  • November 2, #360, “Yal” / by Marc Siegel

Box   427
Folder   2 (continued)
1953
Note:
  • September 13, #394, “Throne of Mercy” / by Joseph Mindel
  • September 20, #395, “God Smiled on Adam” / by Joseph Mindel
  • September 27, #396, “Thirty-Six” / by Joseph Mindel
  • October 4, #397, “Bar Kochba, Prince of Israel” / by Marc Siegel
  • October 11, #398, “The Song of Berditchev” / by Morton Wishengrad (repeat)
  • October 18, #399, “Mrs. Steinberg's Partner in Heaven” / by Sylvia Berger (repeat)

Box   427
Folder   3-5
1957
Note:
  • April 7, #545, “Children of Liberty” / by Marc Siegel (repeat)
  • April 14, #546, “The Tender Grass” / by Morton Wishengrad (repeat)
  • April 21, #547, “One Man” / by Joseph Mindel
  • April 28, #548, “The Way of My Uncle Gedalia” / by Sylvia Berger (repeat)
  • May 5, #549, “Gideon Goes to War” / by Steven Gethers
  • May 12, #550, “Degree of Freedom” / by Joseph Mindel
  • May 19, #551, “Green Thumb in the City” / by Ernest Kinoy (repeat)
  • May 26, #552, “The House With the Blue Curtains” / by Marc Siegel (repeat)
  • June 2, #553, “A Present From Hidden Valley” / by Grace Garment
  • June 9, #554, “Sparks Fly Upward” / by Joseph Mindel
  • June 16, #555, “Miracle in the Mellah” / by Sylvia Berger
  • June 23, #556, “The Jacket of the Ten Commandments” / by Joseph Victor
  • June 30, #557, “The Golden Watch” / by Mortimer Frankel
  • September 15, #558, “My Friend, the Conductor” / by Martin Grupsmith
  • September 22, #559, “Take You With Words” / by Joseph Mindel
  • October 6, #561, “Calloused Hands” / by Stephen Gethers
  • October 13, #562, “The Case of the Glastonbury Cows” / by Marc Siegel
  • October 27, #564, “The Great Discovery” / by Grace Garment
  • November 3, #565, “The Song of Deborah” / by Seymour Reit
  • November 10, #566, “The Return of Danny Miller” / by Sylvia Berger
  • November 17, #567, “Elijah the Tishbite” / by Mortimer Frankel
  • December 1, #569, “David and Jonathan” / by Irve Tunick
  • December 8, #570, “A Lifetime Is Just Long Enough” / by Joseph Mindel
  • December 15, #571, “A Simple Matter” / by Rhea Weinstein
  • December 22, #572, “The Key to David's Suitcase” / by Joseph Victor
  • December 29, #573, “The Friend and Peter Stuyvesant” / by Irve Tunick

Box   427
Folder   6-7
1959 January-May
Note:
  • January 4, “Jeremiah” / by Joseph Mindel
  • January 11, “Lullabye for Ruth” / by Theodore and Mathilde Ferre
  • January 18, “Enter to Learn, Depart to Serve” / by Joseph Bruck
  • January 25, “Sweet Hemlock” / by Joseph Mindel
  • February 1, “Is All Vanity?” by Stanley Silverman
  • February 8, #619, “We're All Human” / by Joseph Mindel
  • February 15, #620, “As a Wind That Blows” / by Morton Wishengrad (repeat)
  • February 22, #621, “Not Even Ten” / by Joseph Mindel (repeat)
  • March 1, #622, “Ben Franklin and the Liberty Bell” / by Joseph Mindel (repeat)
  • March 8, #623, “An American Ballad” / by Irve Tunick (repeat)
  • March 15, #624, “The Bible Blueprint of the Holy Land” / by Marc Siegel (repeat)
  • March 22, #625, “The Root and the Flower” / by Virginia Mazer (repeat)
  • March 29, #626, “The Song of Berditchev” / by Morton Wishengrad (repeat)
  • April 12, #628, “Children of Liberty” / by Marc Siegel (repeat)
  • April 19, #629, “The Battle of the Warsaw Ghetto” / by Morton Wishengrad (repeat)
  • April 26, #630, “The Light From the Darkness” / by Sylvia Berger (repeat)
  • May 3, #631, “Walt Whitman and I” / by Virginia Mazer (repeat)
  • May 10, #632, “My Unpredictable Story-Telling Father” / by Marc Siegel (repeat)
  • May 17, #633, “Little Sakiki” / by Irve Tunick (repeat)
  • May 24, #634, “Watchman, What of the Night?” by Joseph Mindel (repeat)

Box   428
Folder   1
1959 September-December
Note:
  • September 21, #636, “A Skillful Song” / by Joseph Mindel
  • September 27, #637, “Each New Day” / by Joseph Mindel
  • October 11, #638, “The World Will Know” / by Joseph Mindel
  • November 1, “Papa and the Well” / by Irwin Gonshak
  • November 9, #640, “Thou Wast a Slave in Egypt” / by Irwin Gonshak
  • November 22, #642, “An Unlikely Story” / by Joseph Mindel
  • December 6, #644, “The Sign on the Seal” / by Johanna Johnston
  • December 13, #645, “The Protector” / by Joseph Mindel
  • December 20, #646, “The Treaty for the People” / by Irwin Gonshak
  • December 27, #647, “From Bergen-Belsen to Wuppertal” / by Irwin Gonshak

Box   428
Folder   2-4
1960
Note:
  • January 3, #648, “Voyage to Inner Space” / by Marc Siegel
  • January 17, “The Survivers” / by Judah Stampfer
  • January 24, #651, “A Pattern for Peace” / by Marc Siegel
  • January 31, #652, “The Fruitful Hill” / by Irwin Gonshak
  • February 7, #653, “The Language of Hope” / by Judah Stampfer
  • February 14, #654, “Song of My People” / by Irwin Gonshak
  • February 21, #655, “The Blessing” / by Joseph Mindel
  • February 28, #656, “Chaim the Shoemaker” / by Ira Marion
  • March 6, #657, “A Summer's Reading” / by Joseph Mindel
  • March 13, #658, “The Seed and the Dream” / by Morton Wishengrad
  • March 20, #659, “As a Driven Leaf” / by Morton Wishengrad
  • March 27, “The Blessed Tailor” / by Daniel Silverstein
  • April 17, #663, “Monument to Remembrance” / by Joseph Mindel
  • April 24, #664, “The Golden Chain” / by Judah Stampfer
  • May 1, #665, “The Raven and the Dove” / by Joseph Mindel
  • May 8, #666, “These Children” / by Irwin Gonshak
  • May 15, #667, “The Circus Clown” / by Irwin Gonshak
  • May 22, #668, “Andrea's Room” / by Virginia Mazer
  • May 29, #669, “Come Under the Wings,” a Midrash on Ruth by Grace Goldin, adapted for radio by Virginia Mazer
  • September 18, #671, “Let There Be Light” / by Joseph Mindel
  • October 9, #674, “Land of Deliverance” / by Joseph Mindel
  • October 23, #676, “Jacob and the Indians” / by Stephen Vincent Benet, adapted by Morton Wishengrad
  • November 13, #679, “Pugnacious Commodore” / by Morton Wishengrad
  • November 20, #680, “Reminder of the Covenant” / by Joseph Mindel
  • November 27, #681, “Pioneer of the Panhandle” / by Marc Siegel
  • December 4, #682, “The Rabbi With Ink-Stained Hands” / by Marc Siegel

Box   428
Folder   4
1961
Note:
  • January 1, #686, “The Leaf Shall Be Green” / by Joseph Mindel
  • January 8, #687, “The Hidden Cord” / by Marc Siegel
  • February 5, #691, “Leave a Little to God” / by Joseph Mindel
  • February 12, #692, “The Days of a Poet” / by Irwin Gonshak
  • February 19, #693, “Primer for the Sighted” / by Irwin Gonshak
  • March 12, #696, “Who Stands on Trial?” by Johanna Johnston
  • March 19, #697, “The Trial of the Two Mothers” / by Johanna Johnston
  • March 26, #698, “Bitter Herb” / by Joseph Mindel
  • October 15, #710, “The Mark of a Free Man” / by Irwin Gonshak

Eva Le Gallienne. Scripts, 1933
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts and some correspondence for a series of five fifteen-minute children's programs, each consisting of Eva Le Gallienne's adaptation of a famous story. The program was broadcast on WJZ.
Box   428
Folder   5
1933
Note:
  • July 26, #1, “The Blue Bird”
  • August 2, #2, “Peter Pan”
  • August 9, #3, “The Mad Hatter's Tea Party” from Alice in Wonderland
  • August 23, #5, “A Midsummer Night's Dream”

The Everyday Hour, Script, 1928
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a weekly, hour-long dramatic program.
Box   428
Folder   6
1928
Note:
  • December 11, “The Monkey's Paw”

Fairyland Scripts, 1933
Physical Description: 2 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of fifteen-and thirty-minute adaptations of famous fairy tales presented by the WEAF Players on Thursdays and Fridays in 1933. Some of the programs were probably originally broadcast in 1926.
Box   429
Folder   1-2
1933
Note:
  • April 13, “Jack and the Beanstalk,” Part 1, by Edith Sanford Tillotson
  • April 14, “Jack and the Beanstalk,” Part 2
  • April 20-21, “Rumpelstilchen” / by Edith Sanford Tillotson
  • April 27, “Beauty and the Beast” / by Mabel Mason Carlton
  • May 11, “Rapunzel” / by Mabel Mason Carlton
  • undated, “Cinderella” / by Edith Sanford Tillotson
  • undated, “A Christmas Fairy Tale” based on Hans Andersen's “The Fir Tree” / by Mabel Mason Carlton
  • undated, “Goldilocks and the Three Bears” / by Edith Sanford Tillotson
  • undated, “Hansel and Gretel” / by Edith Sanford Tillotson
  • undated, “Little Red Riding Hood” / by Edith Sanford Tillotson
  • undated, “New Year's Eve Surprise for Mother Hubbard” / by Edith Sanford Tillotson
  • undated, “Sleeping Beauty” / by Edith Sanford Tillotson
  • undated, “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs” / by Edith Sanford Tillotson
  • Music and Confirmation of Literary Assignments

Faith In Action. Scripts, 1958, 1959, 1962
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Six sample scripts of a weekly religious program designed to present many religions viewpoints. The program varied in format; the 1958 and 1962 shows were fifteen-minute talks, while the 1959 programs were half-hour dramas.
Box   429
Folder   3
1958
Note:
  • June 22, “Religious Expression in the Drama, Part I: Drama in the Church” / by Tom F. Driver
  • June 29, “Religious Expression in the Drama, Part II: Religious Themes in Secular Plays” / by Tom F. Driver

Box   429
Folder   3 (continued)
1959
Note:
  • March 15, “Change of Heart,” a radio play for Purim, by DeWitt Copp
  • April 26, “Freedom Rings,” a radio play for Passover, by Samuel Elkin
  • June 7, “Festival of Faith,” a radio play for Shovuos, by Samuel Elkin

Box   429
Folder   3 (continued)
1962
Note:
  • January 7, “Courage Unlimited”

Federal Housing Administration Broadcasts. Scripts, 1934-1935
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts and some listener correspondence from a series of half-hour public affairs dramatizations concerning the history and use of different construction materials. The program, broadcast on WJZ and the Blue Network, was written by George P. Ludlam and designed to cooperate with the work of the Federal Housing Administration, as expressed in the National Housing Act.
Box   429
Folder   4
1934
Note:
  • October 11, “The Story of Steel”
  • November 15, “The Story of Lumber”
  • December 6, “The Story of Paint”

Box   429
Folder   4 (continued)
1935
Note:
  • January 3, “The Romance of Glass”

First Nighter. Script, 1931
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Sample script of a weekly series of half-hour dramatic presentations simulating opening night at a Broadway theater. The program originated in Chicago.
Box   429
Folder   5
1931
Note:
  • December 5, “The Moth”

Five Star Matinee. Scripts, 1956-1957
Physical Description: 1 box 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a daily, half-hour daytime series of original dramatic works and adaptations of stories, directed by Ken McGregor.
Box   429
Folder   6-8
1956
Note:
  • July 30, #1, “Night of the Execution” / by Faith Baldwin, adapted by George Lefferts
  • July 31, #2, “Nor Ever Less Dear” / by Margaret Culkin Banning, adapted by Robert Cenedella
  • August 2, #4, “Here Comes the Bride” / by Fannie Hurst, adapted by Jack Crutcher
  • August 3, “Child Wanted,” episode 1, by Margaret E. Sangster
  • August 7, #7, “Night Drive” / by Will E. Jenkins, adapted by George Lefferts
  • October 1, #42, “The Hunted” / by Charles Mergendahl, adapted by Robert Cenedella
  • October 2, #43, “The Love Saver” / by Cecilia Bartholomew, adapted by Jack Crutcher
  • October 3, #44, “The General Was an Honest Man” / by Will F. Jenkins, adapted by George Lefferts
  • October 4, #45, “The Kreutzer Sonata” / by Leo Tolstoy, adapted by Richard E. Davis
  • October 8, #47, “No Tower of Strength” / by Rosalie F. Wilson, adapted by Jack Crutcher
  • October 9, #48, “How Beautiful With Shoes” / by Wilbur Daniel Steele, adapted by Earl Hamner
  • October 10, #49, “De Mortuis” / by John Collier, adapted by Jack C. Wilson
  • October 11, #50, “Ground Floor Window” / by Ernest Kinoy
  • November 5, #67, “The Irresistible Force” / by Herman Wouk, adapted by Jack Crutcher
  • November 9, #71, “Call This Land Home” / by Ernest Haycock, adapted by Robert Cenedella
  • December 7, #91, “The Night Reveals” / by William Irish, adapted by Robert Cenedella
  • December 10, #92, “The Voice in the Earphones” / by Wilbur Schramm, adapted by George Lefferts
  • December 18, #98, “The Night My Father Came Home” / by Jeanne Melton, adapted by Robert Cenedella
  • December 24, #102, “Of Missing Persons” / by Jack Finney, adapted by Earl Hamner
  • December 27, #105, “Who Am I?” by Samson Raphaelson, adapted by Earl Hamner, Jr.
  • December 31, #107, “Any Husband Can Have a Bad Day” / by Jerome Weidman, adapted by Jack Crutcher

Folder   430
Folder   1-4
1957
Note:
  • January 7, #111, “You Can Never Tell About Women” / by Victoria Case, adapted by Ernest Kinoy
  • January 15, #117, “Grandpa and the Miracle Grindstone” / by Harry Joe Brown, adapted by Earl Hamner
  • January 23, #123, “A Beau for Miss Broadway” / by Fred Dickenson, adapted by Jack Crutcher
  • January 31, #129, “Give the Man Another Chance” / by John and Ward Hawkins, adapted by Robert Cenedella
  • February 11, #136, “The Girl Who Wrecked Cars” / by R. K. Gunther, adapted by Jack Crutcher”
  • February 19, #142, “Knock!” by Frederic Brown, adapted by Ernest Kinoy
  • February 27, #148, “Her Husband's Mistress” / by Winifred Wolfe, adapted by Jack Crutcher
  • March 7, #153, “The Horse With the Fancy Hat” / by Sylvia Dee, adapted by Earl Hamner
  • March 15, #158, “Conscience of the Cop” / by William Fay, adapted by George Lefferts
  • March 18, #159, “The Night of the Robbery” / by John and Ward Hawkins, adapted by William Welch
  • March 26, #165, “Only a Paper Moon” / by Irving Gaynor Neiman, adapted by Jack Crutcher
  • April 3, #171, “Whistle While You Work” / by James Charles Lynch, adapted by Earl Hamner
  • April 11, #177, “In the Reign of Jeff Raleigh” / by Edmund Ware, adapted by William Welch
  • April 29, #189, “Crooked Game” / by Ed Montgomery, adapted by Ernest Kinoy
  • May 7, #195, “Forgive Us Our Debts” / by Marjorie Worthington, adapted by Robert Cenedella
  • May 8, #196, “Miss Olson Lends a Hand” / by Joe McCarthy, adapted by Ernest Kinoy
  • May 16, #202, “Town Beat” / by Irwin R. Blacker, adapted by Robert Cenedella
  • May 24, #208, “Canary Yellow” / by B. Loring, adapted by George Lefferts
  • June 3, #214, “What You Don't Know” / by Lenora Mattingly Weber, adapted by William Welch
  • June 11, #220, “The Battle of Calabash” / by William Brandon, adapted by Ernest Kinoy
  • June 19, #226, “Little Girls Belong to Their Mothers” / by Libby Block, adapted by George Lefferts
  • June 27, #232, “The Way of a Maid” / by Victoria Case, adapted by Earl Hamner
  • July 5, #238, “Cop's Honeymoon” / by Samuel W. Taylor, adapted by George Lefferts
  • July 22, #248, “Mail-Order Mother” / by David Lamson, adapted by Edward Nolan
  • July 30, #254, “The Forbidden Range” / by John Shelley, adapted by Edward Nolan
  • August 7, #260, “Johnny Sent Me Roses” / by Lenora Mattingly Weber, adapted by George Lefferts
  • August 15, #266, “Paradise, U.S.A.” / by Robert Carson, adapted by Edward Nolan
  • August 23, #272, “Guilty Witness” / by Morris Hershman, adapted by Edward Nolan
  • August 26, #273, “First Baby” / by Dorothy Thomas, adapted by Edward Nolan
  • September 3, #279, “Heigh-Ho, the Merry-O” / by David Lamson, adapted by Edward Nolan
  • September 4, #280, “The House and Mr. Peel” / by G. A. Higgins, adapted by Harriet Weber
  • September 5, #281, “Angie Lee's Fortune” / by Thyra Samter Winslow, adapted by Earl Hamner
  • September 6, #282, “I'll See You Again” / by Kathleen Norris, adapted by Harriet Weber

For This We Fight. Scripts, 1943
Physical Description: 1 volume 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly series of half-hour broadcasts consisting of discussions by prominent figures in government, business, and education. The first thirteen programs stressed the international aspects of postwar reconstruction, and the second thirteen placed primary emphasis on the domestic aspects of America's postwar future. The discussions were chaired by Ben Grauer.
Box   506
Folder   1
1943
Note:
  • June 5, #1, “Underwriting Victory”
  • June 12, #2, “Science and Our Future”
  • June 19, #3, “The United Nations”
  • June 26, #4, “Peace Through World Trade”
  • July 3, #5, “Making the World Secure”
  • July 10, #6, “Alternatives for War”
  • July 17, #7, “Food and Health in the Future”
  • July 24, #8, “World Problems of Labor”
  • July 31, #9, “The World of Sight and Sound”
  • August 7, #10, “Education for Freedom”
  • August 14, #11, “Justice and Human Rights”
  • August 21, #12, “The Role of the Americas”
  • August 28, “The Role of the United States”
  • September 4, #14, “The America We're Fighting For”
  • September 11, #15, “Post-War Jobs: The Responsibility of Business”
  • September 18, #16, “Post-War Jobs: The Responsibility of Labor”
  • September 25, #17, “What Future for Farmers?”
  • October 2, #18, “Tomorrow's Transportation”
  • October 9, #19, “New Plans for Education”
  • October 16, #20, “Financing Postwar Prosperity”
  • October 23, #21, “Better Houses -- And Cheaper”
  • October 30, #22, “Public Works In Postwar America”
  • November 6, #23, “Getting Goods to the Consumer”
  • November 13, #24, “Better Health Care”
  • November 20, #25, “Security for Everyone?”
  • November 27, #26, “Congress Faces Postwar America”
  • December 4, #27, “Bases for Permanent Peace”
  • December 11, #28, “The United Nations Plan for Tomorrow”
  • December 18, #29, “Your Town Prepares for Tomorrow”
  • December 25, #30, “Spiritual Issues of the Peace”

The Ford Theatre. Scripts, 1948
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a prestigious weekly series of plays, mostly adaptations from other media, presented in one-hour broadcasts and directed by George Zachary and hosted by Howard Lindsay.
Box   430
Folder   5-7
1948 January-March
Note:
  • January 4, “The Adventure of the Bad Boy” / by Ellery Queen
  • January 11, “Storm in a Teacup”
  • January 18, “Girl Crazy” / by George Gershwin, adapted by George Zachary
  • January 25, “Arsenic and Old Lace” / by Joseph Kesselring, adapted by Gilbert Seldes
  • February 22, “The Bishop Misbehaves” / by Frederick Jackson, adapted by Sheldon Stark
  • February 29, “The Count of Monte Cristo” / by Alexandre Dumas, adapted by Howard Teichmann
  • March 14, “Autumn Crocus” / by C. L. Anthony, adapted by Nancy Moore

Box   431
Folder   1-7
1948 April-June
Note:
  • April 4, “The Goose Hangs High” / by Sylvia Berger
  • April 11, “The Murder of Roger Ackroyd” / by Agatha Christie, adapted by Milton Lewis
  • April 18, “The Silver Cord” / by Sidney Howard, adapted by Nancy Moore
  • April 25, “Personal Appearance” / by Lawrence Riley, adapted by Gilbert Seldes
  • May 2, “Alice Adams” / by Booth Tarkington, adapted by Howard Teichmann
  • May 9, “The Front Page” / by Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur, adapted by Gilbert Seldes
  • May 16, “Counsellor-At-Law” / by Elmer Rice, adapted by John Houseman
  • May 23, “A Star Is Born” / by Dorothy Parker, Alan Campbell, and Richard Carson, adapted by True Boardman
  • May 30, “Laura” / by Vera Caspary, adapted by Howard Teichmann
  • June 6, “Michael and Mary” / by A. A. Milne, adapted by Nancy Moore
  • June 13, “My Sister Eileen” / by Joseph A. Fields and Jerome Chodorov, adapted by Gilbert Seldes
  • June 20, “The Late Christopher Bean” / by Sidney Howard, adapted by Sylvia Berger
  • June 27, “Arrowsmith” / by Sinclair Lewis, adapted by John Houseman

Furlough Fun. Scripts, 1943-1944
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Two scripts for a weekly, half-hour series featuring music and interviews with World War II soldiers on furlough.
Box   432
Folder   1
1943-1944
Note:
  • 1943 September 3
  • 1944 September 8

The Gallant Heart. Scripts, 1943-1944
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Nine scripts of a daily, fifteen-minute daytime serial written by Virginia Cooke and originating in Hollywood.
Folder   432
Folder   2
1943-1944
Note:
  • 1943 September 1-3, 6-7, #91-95
  • 1944 September 5-8, #347-350

Gilbert and Sullivan Gems. Scripts, 1931
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, half-hour musical variety series. The first four scripts were broadcast on WJZ, and the remaining four on WEAF.
Folder   432
Folder   3
1931
Note:
  • April 24
  • May 15
  • May 22
  • May 29
  • June 28 (one-hour special)
  • October 11
  • October 25
  • November 1

Glorify Yourself, Scripts, 1944
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One script for a weekly, 15-minute program of beauty and fashion tips for women with Eleanore King.
Folder   432
Folder   4
1944
Note:
  • September 2

Grand Ole Opry. Scripts, 1959
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, half-hour musical variety show originating in Nashville. The program was also known as the Prince Albert Grand Ole Opry.
Folder   432
Folder   5
1959
Note:
  • January 10, #1005
  • February 7, #1009
  • March 7, #1013
  • April 18, #1019
  • May 2, #1021
  • June 27, #1029
  • July 25, #1033
  • August 15, #1036
  • September 13, #1040
  • October 31, #1047
  • November 21, #1050
  • December 26, #1055

Grantland Rice's Favorite Sports Stories. Scripts, 1943-1945
Physical Description: 1 box and 2 folders (0.6 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series half-hour dramatizations of sports stories broadcast weekly on WEAF.
Folder   432
Folder   6
1943
Note:
  • December 11, #1, “The Lady Was a Flop” / by Borden Chase, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • December 18, #2, “This Football” / by Frederick Hazlitt Brennan, adapted by Gerald Holland

Folder   432
Folder   6-8
1944 January-June
Note:
  • January 8, #3, “The Hero” / by Margaret Weymouth Jackson, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • January 15, #4, “You Could Look It Up” / by James Thurber, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • January 22, #5, “Double for Trouble” / by B. B. Fowler, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • January 29, #6, “Horseshoes” / by Ring Lardner, adapated by Gerald Holland
  • February 5, #7, “Second Wind” / by Stanley Frank, adapated by Gerald Holland
  • February 19, #8, “Alibi Ike” / by Ring Lardner, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • February 26, #9, “The Comeback” / by Aubrey Wisberg, adapated by Gerald Holland
  • March 4, #10, “Old Indispensable” / by Stanley Frank, adapated by Gerald Holland
  • March 11, #11, “The Phantom Drive” / by William Tilden II, adapated by Gerald Holland
  • March 25, #12, “Hurry Kane” / by Ring Lardner, adapated by Gerald Holland
  • April 1, #13, “Little McGraw” / by Frederick Hazlett Brennan, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • April 8, #14, “Let the Chisel Ring” / by Phil R. Sheridan, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • April 15, #15, “For Dear Old Sweeney” / by Stanley Frank,
  • April 22, #16, “Harmony” / by Ring Lardner, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • April 29, #17, “The Road to Athens” / by Jackson Scholz, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • May 6, #18, “Mister Conley” / by Charles Van Loan, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • May 13, #19, “McGraw of the Giants” / by Frank Graham, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • May 20, #20, “Dive, Brother, Dive” / by Lee Floren, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • May 27, #21, “A Caddy's Diary” / by Ring Lardner, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • June 3, #22, “No Gloves for Jennie” / by Lee Floren, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • June 10, #23, “A Frame-Up” / by Ring Lardner, adapted by Ben Kagan
  • June 17, #24, “Sandlot Phenom” / by W. T. Ford, adapted by Ben Kagan
  • June 24, #25, “Little Poison Ivy” / by Charles E. Van Loan, adapted by Ben Kagan

Box   433
Folder   1-2
1944 July-December
Note:
  • July 1, #26, “Defending Champion” / by John R. Tunis, adapted by Ben Kagan
  • July 8, #27, “My Roomy” / by Ring Lardner, adapted by Ben Kagan
  • July 15, #28, “The Cockeyed Wonder” / by Richard Macauley, adapted by Ben Kagan
  • July 22, #29, “Fore” / by Frank Bunce, adapted by Ben Kagan
  • July 29, #30, “Readin', Ritin', and Resin” / by Phil R. Sheridan, adapted by Ben Kagan
  • August 5, #31, “You Could Look It Up” / by James Thurber, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • August 12, #32, “Old Indispensable” / by Stanley Frank, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • August 19, #33, “The Making of a Sportsman” / by Thomas Stix, adapted by Ben Kagan
  • August 26, #34, “Champion” / by Ring Lardner, adapted by Ben Kagan
  • September 2, #35, “Crazy Over Horse Mackerel” / by Philip Wylie, adapted by Ben Kagan
  • September 9, #36, “Rackety Rax” / by Joel Sayre, adapted by Ben Kagan
  • November 11, #37, “This Football” / by Frederick Hazlett Brennan, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • November 18, #38, “The Hero” / by Margaret Weymouth Jackson, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • November 25, #39, “Dive, Brother, Dive” / by Lee Floren, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • December 2, #40, “Gravy Train” / by Stanley Frank, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • December 9, #41, “The Twenty-Two Coaches” / by T. W. Ford, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • December 16, #42, “No Gloves for Jennie” / by Lee Floren, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • December 23, #43, “Second Wind” / by Stanley Frank, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • December 30, #44, “The Shadow of Mickey McGann” / by Gerald Holland

Box   433
Folder   3-4
1945
Note:
  • January 6, #45, “Kayo Crazy” / by Chuck Crane, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • January 13, #46, “Football Brains” / by Harrison Hendryx, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • January 20, #47, “Anything For a Pal” / by Edward Jurist
  • January 27, #48, “The Amateur Spirit” / by Richard Macaulay, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • February 3, #49, “Alibi Ike” / by Ring Lardner, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • February 10, #50, “Git Out o' t' Game!” by Richard Macaulay, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • February 17, #51, “Ring Gunner” / by Jackson V. Scholz, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • February 24, #52, “The Biscuit Eater” / by James Street, adapted by Tom Gootee
  • March 3, #53, “Little McGraw” / by Frederick Hazlitt Brennan, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • March 10, #54, “Punchy” / by Don Tracy, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • March 17, #55, “Rink Fire” / by Jackson V. Scholz, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • March 24, #56, “Getaway Money” / by Patterson McNutt, adapted by Gerald Holland and Tom Gootee
  • March 31, #57, “Weep No More, M'Lady” / by James Street, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • April 7, #58, “The Fourteenth Virtue” / by Clifford Knight, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • April 21, #59, “Harmony” / by Ring Lardner, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • April 28, #60, “Please Come Home M'Lady” / by James Street, adapted by Gerald Holland
  • May 5, #61, “The Gas House Gang” / by J. Roy Stockton, adapted by Gerald Holland

The Great Gildersleeve. Scripts, 1957
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Three sample scripts of a weekly, half-hour comedy drama series written by Virginia Safford Lynn and produced and directed by Virgil Reimer.
Box   433
Folder   5
1957
Note:
  • November 26, #59, “Turkey Feathers”
  • December 2, #60, “Bessie's Snow Man”
  • December 10, #61, “See America First”

Great Moments in History. Scripts, 1926-1928, 1932, 1935-1936
Physical Description: 1 box (0.4 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts and some correspondence of a weekly series of thirty-minute dramatizations of significant events in American history, written by Henry Fisk Carlton. The programs were aired at various times on WJZ, WEAF, the Red Network, and the SE Network; and are filed by last known broadcast date.
Box   434
Folder   1
1926
Note:
  • November 9, “Three Elevens” (handwritten script)

Box   434
Folder   1-2
1927
Note:
  • March 29, “Commodore M. C. Perry Opens the Door to Japan: March 31, 1854”
  • April 5, “Lee's Surrender to Grant: April 9, 1865”
  • April 26, “U. S. Grant's Birthday: April 27, 1822”
  • May 3, “Dewey at Manila: May 1, 1898”
  • May 24, “Jamestown Virginia Settled: May 24, 1607”
  • June 7, “The Lee Resolution Introduced into the Continental Congress: June 7, 1776”
  • June 11, “The Wright Brothers Make the First Flight: December 17, 1903”
  • June 14, “The Story of the Flag: The Stars and Stripes Adopted: June 14, 1777”
  • June 28, “Rough Riders at San Juan Hill: July 1, 1898”
  • July 4, “Independence Day: July 4, 1776”
  • September 20, “Nathan Hale Executed: September 22, 1776”
  • September 27, “Sam Adams Born: September 27, 1722”
  • October 25, “Theodore Roosevelt Born: October 27, 1858”
  • November 22, “The First Thanksgiving: November, 1621”
  • circa December 28, “The Emancipation Proclamation: January 1, 1863”

Box   434
Folder   2-4
1928
Note:
  • January 4, “Jackson at New Orleans: January 8, 1815”
  • February 11, “Abraham Lincoln: February 12, 1809”
  • February 15, “Unconditional Surrender: February 16, 1862”
  • February 15, “Remember the Main: February 15, 1898”
  • February 26, “George Washington Born: February 22, 1732
  • February 29, “The Alamo: March 6, 1836”
  • March 4, “The Boston Massacre: March 5, 1770”
  • March 5, “The Monitor and the Merrimac: March 9, 1862”
  • March 15, “Andrew Jackson Born: March 15, 1767”
  • March 18, “Roger Williams and the Rhode Island Charter: March 14, 1644”
  • March 25, “Peter Minuit Settles Delaware: March 26, 1928”
  • April 2, “Henry Hudson Set Sail in the Half Moon: April 4, 1609”
  • April 30, “Stonewall Jackson's Last Fight: May 2, 1863”
  • May 7, “Then Allen Captured Ticonderoga: May 10, 1775”
  • May 14, “The Burr Conspiracy: May 13, 1806”
  • November 30, “The Execution of John Brown: December 2, 1859”

Box   434
Folder   4 (continued)
1932
Note:
  • June 23, “Custer's Last Stand: June 25, 1876”

Box   434
Folder   4 (continued)
1935
Note:
  • September 10, “California, the Discovery of Gold: January 24, 1848”
  • November 12, “Franklin at the French Court: January 24, 1778”
  • December 31, “John Paul Jones and the Bon Homme Richard: February 4, 1779” (2)

Box   434
Folder   5
1936
Note:
  • January 14, “Alexander Hamilton Born: January 11, 1757”
  • January 21, “Robert E. Lee Born: January 19, 1807” (2)
  • January 28, “Boston Tea Party: December 16, 1773”
  • February 11, “Benedict Arnold at Quebec: December 31, 1775”
  • February 18, “The Constitution, the First State Ratifies It: December 7, 1787” (2)
  • undated, “Aguinaldo's Capture: March 23, 1901”

Box   434
Folder   6
Miscellaneous Correspondence, 1928, 1934-1937, 1940, undated
Great Plays. Scripts, 1938-1941
Physical Description: 1 box 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts, correspondence and related materials concerning a weekly series of hour-long adaptations of major plays. Except for the first script, which was broadcast on WEAF, the series was aired on WJZ and the Blue Network.
Box   435
Folder   1
1938
Note:
  • April 9, “Love for Love” / by William Congreve, adapted by Blevins Davis
  • October 16, “The Trojan Women” / by Euripides, adapted by Harry A. MacFayden

Box   435
Folder   1-2
1939
Note:
  • March 26, “Peter Pan” / by Sir James M. Barrie, adapted by James Church
  • April 9, “Justice” / by John Galsworthy, adapted by William Hanley
  • October 29, “Everyman,” adapted by Albert N. Williams
  • November 12, “Romeo and Juliet” / by William Shakespeare, adapted by Charles Warburton
  • November 26, “Macbeth” / by William Shakespeare, adapted by Charles Warburton

Box   435
Folder   2-4
1940
Note:
  • January 5, “The Restoration Drama” / written for radio by Charles Newton
  • January 21, “Ruy Blas” / by Victor Hugo, adapted by Albert N. Williams
  • February 25, “The Pirates of Penzance” / by William S. Gilbert, adapted by George Maynard
  • April 14, “Strife” / by John Galsworthy, adapted by Charles Warburton
  • April 21, “Liliom” / by Ferenc Molnar, adapted by Joseph Bell
  • April 28, “The Return of Peter Grimm” / by David Belasco, adapted by Harry MacFayden
  • October 13, “Cavalcade of Drama from Ancient Greece to Broadway” / written for radio by Ranald R. MacDougall
  • October 20, “The Birds” / by Aristophanes, adapted by Albert N. Williams

Box   435
Folder   4 (continued)
1941
Note:
  • February 16, “Cyrano de Bergerac” / by Edmond Restand, adapted by Ranald R. MacDougall
  • December 21, “The Taming of the Shrew” / by William Shakespeare, adapted by Ranald R. MacDougall

Box   435
Folder   5
General Correspondence, 1938-1942
The Hank McCune Show. Script, 1946
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a half-hour, Hollywood-based radio program of music and comedy, directed by Max Hutto.
Box   436
Folder   1
1946
Note:
  • September 2

Health Talk. Scripts, 1929
Physical Description: 1 volume 
Scope and Content Note: Transcripts of addresses delivered by Edward Fisher Brown, Director of the Diptheria Prevention Commission of New York, on a series of programs broadcast over Stations WNYC and WJZ.
Box   506
Folder   2
1929
Note:
  • April 11, “On Behalf of -- Your Child” (WNYC)
  • April 19, “Detour -- Diptheria” (WNYC)
  • May 15, “The Story of the Diptheria Campaign in New York City” (WJZ)
  • June 13, “The Black Death and Other Plagues” (WNYC)
  • June 27, “How Superstitious Are You?” (1) (WNYC)
  • August 15, “How Superstitious Are You?” (2) (WNYC)

Henry Morgan Show. Scripts, 1949-1950
Physical Description: 1 box and 2 folders (0.6 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, half-hour comedy-variety show produced by Ken MacGregor.
Box   436
Folder   2-7
1949
Note:
  • March 13-April 24, #1-7
  • May 1-June 5, #8-13
  • July 6, #1
  • July 13-August 24, #2-8
  • August 31-September 29, #9-13
  • October 7-14, #1-2
  • October 21-December 16, #3-11
  • December 23-30, #12-13

Box   436
Folder   7
Box   437
Folder   1-2
1950
Note:
  • January 15-March 19, #14-23
  • March 26-April 23, #24-28
  • April 30-June 18, #29-36

Historic Trials. Scripts, 1929
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Eight scripts and some correspondence concerning a series of half-hour dramatizations of famour trials, written by Edward Bierstadt and broadcast weekly on WEAF.
Box   437
Folder   3
1929
Note:
  • July 11, #1, “Socrates, the Greek Philosopher”
  • July 18, #2, “Jeanne d'Arc”
  • July 25, #3, “Lady Jane Grey”
  • August 1, #4, “Anne of Austria”
  • August 8, #5, “Mary, Queen of Scots”
  • August 15, #6, “Sir Walter Raleigh”

Box   437
Folder   3 (continued)
unidated
Note:
  • “Marie Antoinette”
  • “Captain William Kedd”

Correspondence, 1940
Hollywood Open House. Scripts, 1943
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One script for a thirty-minute program of music and comedy.
Box   437
Folder   4
1943
Note:
  • September 4

Home is What You Make it. Scripts, 1944-1948
Physical Description: 2 boxes (1.4 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: A complete run of scripts of a weekly, half-hour NBC University of the Air dramatized documentary presented in cooperation with the American Home Economics Association, the National Congress of Parents and Teachers, the General Federation of Women's Clubs, and, beginning with episode #130, the United Council of Church Women. A sub-series on foreign countries was broadcast each summer during the life of the program.
Box   437
Folder   5
1944
Note:
  • November 18, #1, “The White House” / by Priscilla Kent
  • November 25, #2, “Your Home Tomorrow” / by Priscilla Kent
  • December 2, #3, “Make It Yourself” / by Jane Ashman
  • December 9, #4, “Your Doctor and Your Family” / by Priscilla Kent
  • December 16, #5, “Christmas Is Coming” / by Priscilla Kent
  • December 23, #6, “The Lost Halo” / by Horatio Winslow, adapted by Tom Gootee
  • December 30, #7, “Living Your Budget” / by Priscilla Kent

Box   437
Folder   5-7
1945 January-April 14
Note:
  • January 6, #8, “Look At Your Home” / by Priscilla Kent
  • January 13, #9, “To School with Your Child” / by Priscilla Kent
  • January 20, #10, “Make It Last” / by Priscilla Kent
  • January 27, #11, “Good Food Pays Off” / by Priscilla Kent
  • February 3, #12, “Living Together” / by Priscilla Kent
  • February 10, #13, “Your and Your Neighbors” / by Priscilla Kent
  • February 17, #14, “What! No Meat?” / by Priscilla Kent
  • February 24, #15, “You and Your Schools” / by Elsa Russell
  • March 3, #16, “Let's Get a New One” / by Priscilla Kent
  • March 10, #17, “Victory Gardens” / by Priscilla Kent
  • March 17, #18, “Home Canning” / by Priscilla Kent
  • March 24, #19, “Freedom's Children” / by Priscilla Kent
  • March 31, #20, “Fashion and You” / by Priscilla Kent
  • April 7, #21, “Foreign Policy Begins On Your Front Porch” / by Priscilla Kent
  • April 14, #22, “The Green Thumb” / by Elsa Russell

Box   438
Folder   1-5
1945 April 21-December
Note:
  • April 21, #23, “Not By Bread Alone” / by Elsa Russell
  • April 28, #24, “Look to Your Charm” / by Elsa Russell
  • May 5, #25, “Going Home” / by Elsa Russell
  • May 12, #26, “When the Doctor Can't Come” / by Elsa Russell
  • May 19, #27, “Remodel - 1945” / by Elsa Russell
  • May 26, #28, “Summing Up” / by Elsa Russell
  • June 2, #29, “New Zealand -- Country with a Purpose” / by Elsa Russell
  • June 9, #30, “Belgium -- Crossroads of Europe” / by Elsa Russell and Mort Reid
  • June 16, #31, “China” / by Elsa Russell
  • June 23, #32, “Czechoslovakia -- Heart of Europe” / by Wayne Shoemaker
  • June 30, #33, “Norway” / by Doris Loewi
  • July 7, #34, “Australia” / by Wilhelmina Fox
  • July 14, #35, “France” / by Doris Loewi
  • July 21, #36, “Remember Greece” / by Elsa Russell
  • July 28, #37, “Russia” / by Wilhelmina Fo
  • August 4, #38, “Great Britain” / by Wilhelmina Fox
  • August 11, #39, “Schoolmaster's Miracle: A Story of Denmark” / by Sandra Michael
  • August 18, #40, “Poland” / by Dorothea Lewis
  • August 25, #41, “Holland” / by Erik Barnouw
  • September 8, #42, “Yugoslavia” / by Wilhelmina Fox
  • September 8, #43, “Mexico” / by Dorothea Lewis
  • September 15, #44, “The Philippines” / by Elsa Russell
  • September 22, #45, “South Africa” / by Doria Folliott
  • September 29, #46, “Canada” / by Len Peterson
  • October 6, #47, “Heritage of Home” / by Lou Hazam
  • October 13, #48, “New Ways with Babies and Runabouts” / by Lou Hazam
  • October 20, #49, “Making School a Happy Experience” / by Lou Hazam
  • October 27, #50, “The Forgotten Age” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 3, #51, “Tomorrow's Youth” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 10, #52, “The Daily Problem of Food” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 17, #53, “Thanksgiving Preview” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 24, #54, “One Month to Christmas” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 1, #55, “Your World Neighbors” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 8, #56, “But -- Is It Over?” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 15, #57, “Let's Grow Up” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 22, #58, “A Carol for Christmas” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 29, #59, “Ring in the New” / by Lou Hazam

Box   438
Folder   6-11
1946
Note:
  • January 5, #60, “As Others See Us” / by Lou Hazam
  • January 12, #61, “How's Our Health?” / by Lou Hazam
  • January 19, #62, “Budget, Budget” / by Lou Hazam
  • January 26, #63, “Your Money's Worth” / by Lou Hazam
  • February 2, #64, “A Time to Stitch” / by Lou Hazam
  • February 9, #65, “After a Fashion” / by Lou Hazam
  • February 16, #66, “Skeletons from Closets” / by Lou Hazam
  • February 23, #67, “Safe at Home” / by Lou Hazam
  • March 2, #68, “Stop That Racket” / by Lou Hazam
  • March 9, #69, “Marriage Is What You Make It” / by Lou Hazam
  • March 16, #70, “As Ye Sow” / by Lou Hazam
  • March 23, #71, “You Can Can -- Scientifically” / by Lou Hazam
  • March 30, #72, “Radioprint for `House Sensible!” / by Lou Hazam
  • April 6, #73, “What About Prefabrication” / by Lou Hazam
  • April 13, #74, “A More Liveable Home” / by Lou Hazam
  • April 20, #75, “Promised -- And On the Way” / by Lou Hazam
  • April 27, #76, “Let's Postwar-Plan Our Communities” / by Lou Hazam
  • May 4, #77, “One World of Music” / by Lou Hazam
  • May 11, #78, “Tribute to Mother” / by Lou Hazam
  • May 18, #79, “Let's Look at Our Schools” / by Lou Hazam
  • May 25, #80, “Ride a Hobby” / by Lou Hazam
  • June 1, #81, “Time for Living” / by Lou Hazam
  • June 8, #82, “Summer's Children” / by Lou Hazam
  • June 15, #83, “Future Indicative” / by Lou Hazam
  • June 22, #84, “The Invisible Guest” / by Lou Hazam
  • June 29, #85, “It's a Small World” / by Lou Hazam
  • July 6, #86, “Australia” / by Lou Hazam
  • July 13, #87, “Brazil” / by Lou Hazam
  • July 20, #88, “Chile” / by Doria Folliott
  • July 27, #89, “China” / by Doria Folliott
  • August 3, #90, “Czechoslovakia” / by Doria Folliott
  • August 10, #91, “France” / by Doria Folliott
  • August 17, #92, “Greece” / by William Hodapp
  • August 24, #93, “India” / by Doria Folliott
  • August 31, #94, “Turkey” / by Doria Folliott
  • September 7, #95, “Great Britain” / by Lee Berg
  • September 14, #96, “Norway” / by Bruce Stauderman
  • September 21, #97, “Liberia” / by Doria Folliott
  • September 28, #98, “Peru” / by Lou Hazam
  • October 5, #99, “The United States” / by Lee Berg
  • October 12, #100, “Youth Faces the Future” / by Lou Hazam
  • October 19, #101, “Children Are Human Too!” / by Lou Hazam
  • October 26, #102, “Salute to the Netherlands” / by William Hodapp
  • November 2, #103, “New Guides For Old” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 9, #104, “The Time Has Come” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 16, #105, “I, Rose Vegetarian, Love You Bill Meat-Eater” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 23, #106, “Thanks to Thanksgiving” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 30, #107, “The Big Freeze” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 7, #108, “What's Your Favorite Dream?” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 14, #109, “Happy Anniversary” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 21, #110, “Suffer the Little Children” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 28, #111, “Time For Resolution” / by Lou Hazam

Box   438
Folder   12-15
1947 January-August
Note:
  • January 4, #112, “The Fifth Wheel” / by Lou Hazam
  • January 11, #113, “Report From the World” / by Lou Hazam
  • January 18, #114, “The Marriage Gallery” / by Lou Hazam
  • January 25, #115, “Are You Guilty Or Innocent?,”
  • February 1, #116, “The Inner Voices” / by Lou Hazam
  • February 8, #117, “Stop That Nonsense!” / by Lou Hazam
  • February 15, #118, “Home Is Really What You Make It” / by Lou Hazam
  • February 22, #119, “The Home-Sweet-Home Rackets” / by Lou Hazam
  • March 1, #120, “As the Twig Is Bent” / by Lou Hazam
  • March 8, #121, “Your Haunted House” / by Lou Hazam
  • March 15, #122, “Alcoholism -- Sin or Sickness?” / by Lou Hazam
  • March 22, #123, “Madam, Beware!” / by Lou Hazam
  • March 29, #124, “Take a Look at Yourself” / by Lou Hazam
  • April 5, #125, “Out on a Limb” / by Lous Hazam
  • April 12, #126, “Between Friends” / by Lou Hazam
  • April 19, #127, “Whose Baby Are You?” / by Lou Hazam
  • April 26, #128, “Talents and Children” / by Lou Hazam
  • May 3, #129, “The Case of the Coiled Spring” / by Lou Hazam
  • May 10, #130, “Carrie Chapman Catt: Mother of the Rights of Women” / by Lou Hazam
  • May 17, #131, “Change of Heart” / by Lou Hazam
  • May 24, #132, “Antonin Dvorak -- A Czech Ear for American Music” / by Lou Hazam
  • May 31, #133, “Hans Christian Andersen...The Ugly Duckling Who Charmed the World” / by Lou Hazam
  • June 7, #134, “China -- A Sculptor of American History” / by Lou Hazam
  • June 14, #135, “South Africa -- Diamond Mine to America” / by Lou Hazam
  • June 21, #136, “The West Indies...From Columbus to Cane, Cotton and Calypso” / by Lou Hazam
  • June 28, #137, “A Russian Design for Laughter -- `The Inspector General'” / by Lou Hazam
  • July 5, #138, “A Tribute to Mother England” / by Lou Hazam
  • July 12, #139, “Aesop -- Fables for Today and Tomorrow” / by Lou Hazam
  • July 19, #140, “Paderewski -- Pianist and Patriot” / by Lou Hazam
  • July 26, #141, “Leeuwenhoek -- The Man Who Gave Us `Magic Eyes'” / by Lou Hazam
  • August 2, #142, “Canadian Seed for American Bread” / by Lou Hazam
  • August 9, #143, “M. Nicholas Appert -- Father of Canning” / by Lou Hazam
  • August 16, #144, “Siam--Our Collaborator in Victory” / by Lou Hazam
  • August 23, #145, “Roots of America” / by Lou Hazam
  • August 30, #146, “Alfred Nobel...From Dynamite to Peace” / by Lou Hazam

Box   439
Folder   1-2
1947 September-December
Note:
  • September 6, #147, “Puerto Rico -- American Island” / by Lou Hazam
  • September 13, #148, “Andrew Carnegie -- The Star-Spangled Scotsman” / by Lou Hazam
  • September 20, #149, “Here's to Youth” / by Lou Hazam
  • September 27, #150, “Stop That Gangster -- Cancer!” / by Lou Hazam
  • October 4, #151, “School Daze” / by Lou Hazam
  • October 11, “Love in Bloom” / by Lou Hazam
  • October 18, #153, “Early to Bed” / by Lou Hazam
  • October 25, #154, “Puppets and Purse-Strings” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 1, #155, “Freedom Is a Home-Made Thing” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 8, #156, “The Little Dictator” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 15, #157, “The Man in the Garbage Can” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 22, #158, “Dear Benefactor...” / by Lou Hazam
  • November 29, #159, “Santa Claus Will Get You If You Don't Watch Out” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 6, #160, “The Care and Feeding of Your Automobile” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 13, #161, “The Story of the Double-Barred Cross” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 20, #162, “And the Trees Shall Clap Their Hands” / by Lou Hazam
  • December 27, #163, “The Little Girl Who Had Everything” / by Lou Hazam

Box   439
Folder   3
1948
Note:
  • January 3, #164, “Who's Your Doctor?” / by Lou Hazam
  • January 10, #165, “Where Do We Go From Here?” / by Lou Hazam
  • January 17, #166, “Atomic Energy Is Your Business” / by Lou Hazam
  • January 24, #167, “Love Thy Neightbor” / by Lou Hazam
  • January 31, #168, “Sitters -- A Baby's Eye View” / by Lou Hazam
  • February 7, #169, “Portrait in Oil” / by Lou Hazam
  • February 14, #170, “Abide With Me” / by Lou Hazam
  • February 21, #171, “Freedom Is a Home-Made Thing” / by Lou Hazam

Hotline. Scripts, 1960-1970
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts and line-ups for a twice-daily special news report fed to the network stations.
Box   439
Folder   4
1960-1970
Note:
  • 1960 September 23
  • 1961 April 12
  • 1964 August 24, 26, 27
  • 1966 June 1, 3, 6-10
  • 1970 August 26

House of Myths. Scripts, 1926-1927, 1930, undated
Physical Description: 2 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts and some related material concerning a weekly series of thirty-minute dramatizations of stories from classical mythology. The series, broadcast on WEAF, was written by Henry Fisk Carlton.
Box   439
Folder   5
1926
Note:
  • November 22, “The Piping of the Wood God Pan”
  • November 29, “The Story of Apollo” (handwritten script)
  • December 6, “Jupiter”
  • December 13 and 20, “Prometheus”
  • December 27, “Psyche and Cupid”

Box   439
Folder   5 (continued)
1927
Note:
  • January 3, “Venus” (handwritten script)
  • January 10, “Proserpine”
  • January 17, “King Midas of the Golden Touch”

Box   439
Folder   5 (continued)
1930
Note:
  • May 20 and 27, “Juno Takes a Hand”

Box   439
Folder   6
undated
Note:
  • “Cadmus, Builder of Thebes”
  • “Diana, Goddess of the Moon”
  • “The Golden Fleece”
  • “Minerva, Goddess of Wisdom”
  • “Orpheus”
  • “Perseus”
  • “The Three Golden Apples”
  • “Vulcan, God of Fire and Forge”

Hugh Gibson. Scripts, 1939
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Transcripts of Hugh Gibson's ten and fifteen-minute broadcasts of political commentary and analysis of the European situation in 1939. The broadcasts in August and those on September 3 and 10 apparently comprise a six-part weekly series on European affairs, broadcast on the Blue Network. Other of these programs may have been part of a WEAF and Red Network series entitled Observations on the European War or News and Observations.
Box   439
Folder   7
1939
Note:
  • August 6, “Overview of the European Situation”
  • August 13, “The British Attitude Today”
  • August 20, “The German Attitude Today”
  • August 27, “The Chance for Peace”
  • September 2, “The situation in Britain”
  • September 3, “What Europe Thinks of Us”
  • September 4, “Evacuation of Americans in Europe”
  • September 4, “The sinking of the Athenia”
  • September 8, “The Place of Spain in Europe”
  • September 10, “The situation in Spain”
  • September 26, “Russia”
  • October 31, “Observations on the European War” [general outline]
  • October 4, “The new diplomacy”
  • November 7, “Will the war go on?”
  • November 14, “Broadcast on Belgium and Holland”
  • November 21, “Observations on the European War”
  • November 26, “News and Observations: Finland”
  • November 28, “Propaganda”
  • December 2, “Finland - II”
  • December 5, “Breaking Off with Russia”
  • December 9, “Russia”
  • December 12, “Removing Russia From the League of Nations”
  • December 16, “The Next Generation”
  • December 19, “A Negotiated Peace”
  • December 23, “Alice in Wonderland”
  • December 29, “Peace”
  • December 30, “Slogans”

The Huntley-Brinkley Report. Scripts, 1956-1958, 1960-1967, 1969
Physical Description: 8 records center cartons and 1 archives box (8.5 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts, including commercials, master broadcast reports, and routines for Chet Huntley and David Brinkley's 15-minute early evening newscast which replaced Camel New Caravan. The show was lengthened to a half-hour starting in September 1963. For 1960 and later years, only the New York portion of the scripts are present.
“I Have No Prayer.” Script, 1943
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Script for a program presented by the National Conference of Christians and Jews and the Blue Network. The program starred Lloyd Nolan.
Box   439
Folder   8
1943
Note:
  • February 27, “I Have No Prayer” / by Arch Oboler

Ideas That Came True. Scripts, 1938-1940
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Social Science worksheets and teachers' manuals used in connection with a weekly series of half-hour narratives by Dr. Rollo G. Reynolds.
Box   440
Folder   1
1938 November-1939 January
Note:
  • November 3, #1, “The Growth of the American Press: The Story of the Newspaper”
  • November 10, #2, “The Mail Came Through: The Story of the Post Office”
  • November 17, #3, “Messengers of Light: The Story of the Telephone”
  • November 24, #4, “What an Electric Spark Can Do: The Story of the Telegraph”
  • December 1, #5, “The Silver Screen: The Story of Moving Pictures”
  • December 8, #6, “All Through the Air: The Story of the Radio”
  • December 15, #7, “Ships A-Sailing: The Story of Sailing Ships”
  • December 22, #8, “Afloat on Blue Water: The Story of the Steamship”
  • January 5, #9, “The Horseless Carriage: The Story of the Automobile”
  • January 12, #10, “The Nation's Skyways” The Story of the Airplace”
  • January 19, #11, “Adventures in Engineering: The Story of Bridges and Tunnels”
  • January 26, #12, “Through By Rail: The Story of the Railroads”

Box   440
Folder   1 (continued)
Second Series, 1939 February 2-April 27
Note:
  • Teacher's Manual
  • February 2, #13, “The Streamlined Train: The Story of America's Modern Railways”
  • February 9, #14, “On the Subway: How We Travel Underground”
  • February 16, #15, “01' Man River: The Story of Early Steamboating Days”
  • February 23, #16, “New York Harbor: A Traffic Center Afloat”
  • March 2, #17, “Teamsters and Tinkling Bells: A Story of the Old National Pike”
  • March 9, #18, “Up-and-Down Railways: The Story of the Hydraulic Elevator”
  • March 16, #19, “Two Mules and a Boy: The Story of the Erie Canal”
  • March 23, #20, “Across the Isthmus: The Story of the Panama Canal”
  • March 30, #21, “Hidden Trails and Mountain Passes: Highways of the Pioneer”
  • April 6, #22, “Lights on a Lee Shore: The Story of Lighthouses and Light Ships”
  • April 13, #23, “Green, Amber, and Red: A Drama of Safety”
  • April 20, #24, “What Makes the Wheels Go Round?: The Story of Hydro-Electric Power”
  • April 27, #25, “From the Appian Way to Broadway: A Summing Up of the Subject of Transportation”

Box   440
Folder   1 (continued)
1939 October 5-1940 January 4
Note:
  • Teacher's Manual
  • October 5, #1, “The Greatest Idea of Them All: The Idea of Democracy”
  • October 12, #2, “Land Ho! Sail On!: The Story of the Genoan Adventurer”
  • October 19, #3, “Virginia and the Queen: How Liberty's Flame Began to Burn”
  • October 26, #4, “Pilgrims and Puritans: The Search for Freedom”
  • November 2, #5, “Westward the Search for Liberty Goes on!: Connecticut and the Hampshire Grants”
  • November 9, #6, “The Soldier and the Silver Peg: Democracy on Manhattan Island”
  • November 16, #7, “The Quakers Are Coming: William Penn and the Shackamaxon Elm”
  • November 23, #8, “Along the Warrior's Trace: Democracy Crosses the Alleghenies”
  • November 30, #9, “Kaskaskia and Vincennes: The Drummer Boy and the Flood”
  • December 7, #10, “Yankee Doodle and the British King: Sam Adams Cries `Democracy Forever!' ”
  • December 14, #11, “In Carpenters Hall: A Woman's Cry--Are We at War?”
  • December 21, #12, “The First Fourth of July: Proclaim Liberty Throughout All the Land”
  • January 4, #13, “Our American Constitution: The Bill of Rights”

If Fight We Must. Scripts, 1951
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of two programs in a short-lived weekly series of half-hour dramatizations on the threat of Communism. The series was produced in cooperation with the American Legion.
Box   440
Folder   2
1951
Note:
  • February 3, #1, “The Nature of the Enemy” (3 versions) / by Welbourn Kelley
  • February 17(?), #3, “The Ridgeville Affair”

Jack Armstrong, The All-American Boy. Scripts, 1940-1941
Physical Description: 2.5 boxes (2.2 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a children's dramatic serial broadcast daily, Monday through Friday, in fifteen-minute episodes. The series originated in Chicago.
Box   440
Folder   3
1940
Note:
  • December 27, 30-31

Box   440
Folder   3-8
1941 January-March 21
Note:
  • January 1-3, 6-10
  • January 13-17, 20-24, #1590-1610, “The Zamboanga Adventure”
  • January 27, 31, February 3-7, #1611-20, “The Outlaw Trading Schooner”
  • February 10-14, 17-21
  • March 3-7, #1621-1630, 1636-1640, “The Adventure of the Missing Professor Loring”
  • March 10-14, 17-21

Box   441
Folder   1-7
1941 March 24-July 8
Note:
  • March 24-28, 31, April 1-4
  • April 7-11, 14-18, #1641-1670, “The Land of the Fiery Crocodile”
  • April 21-25, 28-30, May 1-2
  • May 5-9, 12-16, #1671-90, “The Great Battle of the Moros”
  • May 19-23, 26-30, #1691-1700, “The Adventure of the Uranium 235”
  • June 2-6, 12-13, 16-18
  • June 19, 23-127, 30, July 1-4, 7-8

Box   442
Folder   1-5
1941 July 9-September
Note:
  • July 9-11, 14-17, 21-23
  • July 24-25, 28-31, August 1, 4-7
  • August 8, 11-12, 14-15, 18-22, #1701-7, 1709-14, 1716-34, 1736-1752, 1754-1760, “Jack Armstrong and the Gray Shadow”
  • August 25-29, September 1-5
  • September 15-16, 18-19, 22-26, #1761-70, 1776-7, 1779-85, “Jack Armstrong and the Dragon Men”

Jerry Marlowe. Script, 1949
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Sampel script of a weekly, fifteen-minute musical variety show starring Jerry Marlowe. The program originated in Hollywood.
Box   442
Folder   6
1949
Note:
  • September 17

Labor for Victory. Scripts, 1942-1943
Physical Description: 4 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly series of fifteen-minute programs presented alternately by the American Federation of Labor and the Congress of Industrial Organizations. The series included interviews, speeches, round-table discussions, music, and dramatizations concerning the role of labor unions in the war effort.
Box   442
Folder   7-8
1942
Note:
  • April 25-May 2
  • May 9, “The National Maritime Union: `Keep `Em Sailing' ” / by Peter Frye
  • May 23
  • May 30, by Ben Hecht
  • June 6, by Peter Lyon
  • June 13, by Howard Teichmann
  • June 20, by Robert Richards and Peter Lyon
  • June 27
  • July 4
  • July 18
  • July 25
  • August 1, “The Bullet That's Going to Kill Hitler”
  • August 8
  • August 15, by Millard Lampell
  • August 29
  • September 5
  • September 12, “American Communications Association: `The Message Must Get Through'” / by Peter Frye
  • September 26
  • October 11, by Peter Lyon
  • November 8-November 29
  • December 13, by Robert Cruden
  • December 27

Box   443
Folder   1-2
1943
Note:
  • January 9
  • January 10
  • January 24, by Peter Lyon
  • February 21-28
  • March 7, by Peter Lyon
  • March 14-April 18
  • May 2
  • May 16
  • May 30
  • June 20
  • June 27, “John Henry Hammers It Out” by Peter Lyon, lyrics by Langston Hughes
  • July 4-July 25
  • August 8
  • August 22
  • August 29, “Labor's Views on Postwar Problems” / by George Meany
  • September 5
  • September 19
  • October 3-17
  • October 31, by Wally Gould
  • November 21, “The Case of the Poll Tax” / by Frank Griffin and Peter Lyons
  • November 28, by Phil Pearl
  • December 5
  • December 26, by Ben Kagan

Layman's View of the News. Scripts, 1944-45
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Three scripts for a weekly 15-minute program of comment on the news by Alvin Wilder, an advertising agent. The program originated in Hollywood.
Box   443
Folder   3
1944-1946
Note:
  • 1944 September 3
  • 1945 September 2
  • 1946 September 5

Little Drama Movement. Scripts, 1929
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly series of dramatizations of a small-town theater's performances, each half-hour show including an introductory comedy routine, two musical numbers, and a short play. The series, broadcast on WJZ, was written by Lawrence Grattan.
Box   443
Folder   4
1929
Note:
  • July 22-August 26

The Log of The Cruiser St. Paul. Script, 1951
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Sample script of a half-hour dramatization based on true stories taken from Navy files. The program, narrated by Ben Grauer, concerned the uses of and need for C.A.R.E. packages in Korea.
Box   443
Folder   5
1951
Note:
  • May 9

The Lutheran Hour. Scripts, 1961-1962
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, half-hour religious broadcast sponsored by the Lutheran Laymen's League. Each program consisted mainly of a sermon written and delivered by the Reverend Doctor Oswald Hoffman, with the Reverend Elmer Knoernschild as announcer and music by the Concordia Seminary Lutheran Hour Chorus.
Box   443
Folder   6
1961
Note:
  • March 5, “I Believe in God the Holy Spirit”
  • November 26, “Thus Saith the Lord”
  • December 17, “Mary and Joseph”

Box   443
Folder   6 (continued)
1962
Note:
  • January 14, “The Image of a Layman”
  • January 21, “Is Marriage Here to Stay?”
  • January 28, “Who Is God?”
  • February 4, “What Is Man?”
  • February 11, “The Quest for Certainty”
  • February 18, “At the Crossroads”

Ma Perkins. Scripts, 1940-1941
Physical Description: 4 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a daytime serial drama originating at WMAQ in Chicago and broadcast fifteen minutes daily, Monday through Friday. The seris, also known as Oxydol's Own Ma Perkins, was produced by Blackett-Sample-Hummert Inc. and written by Robert Hardy Andrews. Scripts #1934-1986 comprise part of a subseries entitled “Willy's Millions,” and #1987-2000 begin “Fay's First Year.”
Box   443
Folder   7
1940
Note:
  • December 27, 30-31, #1934-1936

Box   443
Folder   7-8
Box   444
Folder   1-2
1941
Note:
  • January 1-2, 6-10, 13-17, 20, #1937-8, 1940-50
  • January 21-24, 27-31, #1951-59
  • February 3-7, 10-13, #1960-68
  • February 14, 17-21, #1960-74
  • March 3-7, 10-11, #1987-2000
  • March 12-14, 17-21, 24-28, 31, #1987-2000

Magic of Speech. Scripts, 1935-1936
Physical Description: 1 box (0.4 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts and some correspondence for a weekly WEAF series of half-hour broadcasts on the use of voice, pronunciation, vocabulary, and gramMarch The usual program format included an introductory lesson, interview, or discussion followed by a short sketch or readings illustrating the development of the language or the importance of language skills. Vida Ravenscroft Sutton wrote and directed the series in cooperation with the Radio Council for American Speech. The correspondence folder contains a letter from Hamlin Garland.
Box   444
Folder   3-6
1935
Note:
  • February 15, #21, Selected Readings
  • February 22, #22, “Noah Webster”
  • March 1, #23, “The Golden House of Nero”
  • March 8, #24, “The Talesman” / by Marguerite Harrison Blake
  • March 15, #25, “The Interpreter”
  • March 22, #26, “He Got the Job”
  • March 29, #27, “Marco Polo Returns” / by Louise Palmer Close, adapted by Vida Sutton
  • April 5, #28
  • April 12, #29, “Readings and Music (Sixth Anniversary Show)
  • April 19, #30, “Everyman”
  • April 26, #31, “Is Social Security Possible?”
  • May 3, #32, “Round-Table Discussion
  • May 10, #33, Songs and Stories
  • May 17, #34, “Everyman”
  • May 24, #35, “The Tree of Life: The Story of Lamarck”
  • May 31, #36, “The Fires of Life”
  • June 7, #37, “Thosts of Old New Orleans”
  • June 14, #38, “Marco Polo Returns”
  • June 21, #39, “The American Language”
  • June 28, #40, “Beyond Words: The Story of Beethoven”
  • September 13, #1, “Stories and Songs
  • September 20, #2, “Folk Songs”
  • September 27, #3, “The Wiseman”
  • October 11, #4, “Noah Webster”
  • October 18, #5, “A Story of the Civil War: North and South”
  • October 25, #6, “He Got the Job” / by Charlton Andrews
  • November 1, #7, “As Others Hear Us”
  • November 8, #8, Interview
  • November 15, #9, Questionnaire
  • November 22, #10, Ballads and Readings
  • November 29, #11, “The Book of Books”
  • December 6, #12, “The Great Galen”
  • December 13, #13, “Michael Faraday”
  • December 27, #15, “When Hannah Var Eight Yar Old” / by Elizabeth Girling

Box   444
Folder   3-6
Box   445
Folder   1-2
1936
Note:
  • January 3, #16, “The First Physician”
  • January 10, #17, “The Power of an Idea”
  • January 17, #18, “This Bright New World”
  • January 24, #19, “Seeing and Hearing America”
  • January 31, #20, “Nature's Book: The Story of Roger Bacon”
  • February 7, #21, “The Meaning of America”
  • February 14, #22, “Seeing and Hearing America,” continued.
  • February 21, #23, “A Night at Valley Forge” / by Charlton Andrews, adapted by Vida Sutton
  • February 28, #24, “Marco Polo Returns”
  • March 13, #26, “Tea Table Talk”
  • March 20, #27, “Telling the News”
  • March 27, #28, “In Libert's Name”
  • April 3, #29, “Scenes from the Life of Sarah Siddons”
  • April 10, #30, “Everyman”
  • April 17, #31, Choral Speaking
  • April 24, #32, “Breaking With Traditions”
  • May 1, #33, “The Sun Treaders: Scenes from the Life of Shelley”
  • May 8, #34, “Let's Make a New World”
  • May 15, #35, “Beyond Words”
  • May 22, #36, “The Interpreter”
  • May 29, #37, “Great Little People”
  • June 5, #38, “Many Tongues”
  • June 12, #39, “Romance of Words”
  • June 19, #40, “The Prophet of the Eclipse: The Story of Thales”

Box   445
Folder   2
1937
Note:
  • January 23, #20, Animal Speech”

Box   445
Folder   3
Correspondence and Related Material, 1933-1938, 1940-1941
The Magnificent Montague. Scripts, 1950-1951
Physical Description: 2 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, thirty-minute situation comedy series starring Monty Wooley as an ex-Shakespearean actor who plays Uncle Goodheart on an afternoon radio serial. The series was written by Nat Hiken, who was also director, and Billy Friedberg.
Box   445
Folder   4
1950
Note:
  • November 17-24
  • December 15-22, #6-7

Box   445
Folder   4-5
1951
Note:
  • January 5-February 2, #9-13
  • February 16, #15
  • April 20, #24
  • July 7
  • July 28, #37
  • August 4, #39
  • August 18-25, #41-42
  • September 22, #46

Making the Movies. Scripts, 1932
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Four sample scripts of a fifteen-minute variety program broadcast weekly on WJZ. The series, sponsored by the Kelly-Springfield Tire Company and starring Raymond Knight, purported to take listeners behind the scenes in a motion picture studio. Included were comic and melodramatic sketches and music.
Box   445
Folder   6
1932
Note:
  • March 20
  • April 3
  • April 10
  • April 24

The March of Mercy. Scripts, 1943?
Physical Description: 2 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of an American Red Cross series of dramatizations on the need for nurses' aides during wartime. The program, broadcast on WEAF, was aired weekly for fifteen minutes.
Box   446
Folder   1-2
1943
Note:
  • #1, by Frederick Heider
  • #2, by Frederick Heider
  • #3, by Frederick Heider
  • #4, by Frederick Heider
  • #5, by Richard McDonagh
  • #6, by Ruth L. Barth and Gladys Conry
  • #7, by Nora Stirling
  • #8, by Richard McDonagh
  • #9, by Milton Geiger
  • #10, by Lawrence Menkin
  • #11, by Helen Walpole
  • #12, by Helen Walpole
  • #13, by Morton Wishengrad
  • 14, by Gerald Holland
  • #15, by Priscilla Kent
  • #16, by Edmund Birnbryer
  • #17, by Priscilla Kent
  • #18, by Isabel Tuomey (2 versions)
  • #19, by Morton Wishengrad
  • #20, by Nora Stirling
  • #21, by Marjorie Hayes Camp
  • #22, by Freda Yourdis
  • #23, by William Morwood
  • #24, by Eve Merriam
  • #25, by Frank Wilson
  • #26, by Frank B. Wells

The March of Time. Scripts, 1938
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Rehearsal and broadcast scripts of a thirty-minute series of dramatizations and re-enactments of memorable scenes from the news of the week, broadcast weekly on WJZ.
Box   446
Folder   3-5
1938
Note:
  • June 2-9
  • July 15
  • August 10 (first rehearsal for show of August 12)
  • August 12 (closing commercial only)
  • August 24 (first rehearsal for show of August 26)
  • August 26-September 2
  • September 7 (rehearsal for show of September 9)
  • September 8 (rehearsal for show of September 9)
  • September 13 (rehearsal for show of September 16)
  • September 15 (rehearsal for show of September 16)
  • September 21 (first rehearsal for show of September 23)
  • September 23
  • September 29 (second rehearsal for show of September 30)
  • September 30
  • October 5 (first rehearsal for show of October 7)
  • October 6 (second rehearsal for show of October 7)

The Martin and Lewis Show. Scripts, 1949
Physical Description: 2 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, half-hour comedy variety program starring Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis. The series was produced and directed by Robert L. Redd, and written by Dick McKnight, Ray Allen, and one or more of the following: Norman Sullivan, Chet Castellaw, Roger Price, and Sid Resnick.
Box   446
Folder   6-7
1949
Note:
  • May 1-29, #5-9
  • June 5-July 12, #10-15

Me and Janie. Script, 1949
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a weekly, half-hour situation comedy series written by John L. Greene. The program was produced in Hollywood under the supervision of Bernard L. Schubert.
Box   447
Folder   1
1949
Note:
  • September 20, #11, “George Meets the Nephew”

Metropolitan Opera Broadcasts. Script, 1936
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a series of 2-1/2 hour broadcasts of performances in the Metropolitan Opera House. The Saturday afternoon program was aired alternately on WJZ and WEAF; the performance of “Aida” was the final broadcast of the season.
Box   447
Folder   2
1936
Note:
  • May 30, “Aida”

Music in the Night. Scripts, 1944-1949
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Eight scripts for a 30-minute program of music and poetry originating in Hollywood.
Box   447
Folder   3
1944-1949
Note:
  • 1944 September 3
  • 1945 September 2
  • 1946 September 1
  • 1947 September 4, 6, 7
  • 1948 September 12
  • 1949 September 18 (Music and the Muse)

My True Story. Scripts, 1958-1959
Physical Description: 2.5 boxes (1.8 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Sample scripts of a daytime drama series broadcast daily, Monday through Friday, each self-contained episode consisting of a dramatization adapted by Margaret Sangster from material supplied by True Story Magazine. The segments were thirty minutes in length through July 18, 1958, after which hour-long shows were aired. The series was directed by Kenneth MacGregor and produced by Ted Lloyd.
Box   447
Folder   4-9
Box   448
Folder   1-6
1958
Note:
  • January 1, #3578, “Chinese New Year No Go Bang!”
  • January 8, #3583, “Hurricane Baby”
  • January 9, #3584, “Pretty Is as Pretty Does” or “Frosting's Tasty Too!”
  • January 17, #3590, “Kids Wanted?”
  • January 20, #3591, “Your Mama Was a Rat!”
  • January 28, #3597, “Loose from the Loop”
  • February 5, #3603, “Mama Wore Tights”
  • February 13, #3609, “Little Sister Around My Neck”
  • February 21, #3615, “G. Washington Has Coffee”
  • March 3, #3621, “Three Times In and Out”
  • March 4, #3622, “Who Chaperoned Who?”
  • March 19, #3633, “Girl Gets Golden Boy”
  • March 27, #3639, “The Double-Cross Doubles Back”
  • March 28, #3640, “Cub in a Culvert”
  • April 7, #3646, “From Riches to Riches”
  • April 15, #3652, “Takes Two to Tune a Guitar”
  • April 16, #3653, “I Marry Drunks”
  • April 17, #3654, “A Ghost Faced-Fades”
  • April 25, #3660, “His Big Fat Wife Wasn't Enough”
  • April 29, #3662, “Teen-Aged Wolf”
  • May 7, #3668, “To Teach or Not to Teach”
  • May 15, #3674, “Anti-Trust Mama”
  • May 23, #3680, “Upset By a Setter”
  • May 28, #3683, “To Teach or Not to Teach”
  • May 29, #3684, “His Mother Was a Vampire”
  • May 30, #3685, “Peg-Leg G.I. Gets Gal” or “Bitter Battle Buddy”
  • June 9, #3691, “A Full House Is Not a Home”
  • June 17, #3697, “Shut-Out Papa Is Shy”
  • June 25, #3703, “Get Hitched-You Witch!”
  • July 3, #3709, “Bauble Trouble”
  • July 11, #3715, “No Wedding Bells For You, Maw!”
  • July 14, #3716, “Uncommunicative Cupid” or “This Special Kind of Love”
  • July 22, #3722, “The Whispering Lake”
  • July 30, #3728, “Such a Little Boy”
  • August 7, #3734, “Secret Lovers”
  • August 15, #3740, “Boy With a Bad Reputation”
  • August 18, #3741, “Tired of My Marriage”
  • August 19, #3742, “I'd Marry Him in Hell”
  • August 27, #3748, “Broken Home”
  • September 4, #3754, “Sentimental Grandmother”
  • September 12, #3760, “I Won Him Back”
  • September 15, #3761, “What I wouldn't Do to Get a Man”
  • September 23, #3767, “Cast Off Child”
  • October 1, #3773, “Going Steady”
  • October 9, #3779, “Sixteen and About to Become a Mother”
  • October 17, #3785, “Just Call Me Darling”
  • October 20, #3786, “Letter to My Son”
  • October 28, #3792, “Teen Age Hitch-Hiker”
  • October 29, #3793, “Manhandled”
  • November 6, #3799, “Suspicious of Each Other”
  • November 7, #3800, “For Rent, One Baby”
  • November 10, #3891, “Idle Women”
  • November 19, #3808, “No Man Asked to Marry Me”
  • November 20, #3809, “Hangout For My Gang”
  • November 25, #3812, “Spring Song”
  • November 28, #3815, “Expensive Girl”
  • December 1, #3816, “Never Mind Some Day, We Want to Live Now”
  • December 9, #3822, “I Blind Dated a Murderer”
  • December 17, #3828, “I Destroyed My Marriage”
  • December 18, #3829, “Behind the Closed Door”
  • December 24, #3833, “A Christmas to Remember”
  • December 26, #3835, “Letters From an Unknown”
  • December 31, #3838, “The Winner”

Box   448
Folder   6-15
1959
Note:
  • January 5, #3841, “Love Song”
  • January 6, #3842, “A Man for Mom”
  • January 14, #3848, “The Man Next Door”
  • January 22, #3854, “Homely Wife - Handsome Husband”
  • January 30, #3860, “There's Always Gerda”
  • February 2, #3861, “I Stole My Husband”
  • February 10, #3867, “You Killed My Sister”
  • February 18, #3873, “Without Regret”
  • February 27, #3880, “Liniment Versus Love”
  • March 2, #3881, “I've Never Stopped Loving You”
  • March 10, #3887, “Good Girls Have It Easy”
  • March 18, #3893, “She Likes Being a Cripple”
  • March 26, #3899, “I'd Still Live Like a Bachelor”
  • April 3, #3905, “Lost - The Sweetest Years of My Life”
  • April 6, #3906, “I Wanted Her All to Myself”
  • April 14, #3912, “Turn Me Into a Decent Girl”
  • April 22, #3918, “A Year Ago Today”
  • April 30, #3924, “I Lied for Love”
  • May 11, #3931, “Get Out and Stop Bothering Me”
  • May 12, #3932, “I Didn't Want My Son to Marry”
  • May 13, #3933, “I'll Take Care of You”
  • May 21, #3939, “What If We Have a Baby”
  • May 29, #3945, “Old Feel”
  • June 2, #3947, “Can't We Share My Son?”
  • June 10, #3953, “Afraid to Trust My Heart”
  • June 11, #3954, “Laura in Wonderland”
  • June 19, #3960, “I Couldn't Keep a Boyfriend”
  • June 22, #3961, “I Wanted to Kill That Lady-Killer”
  • June 30, #3967, “I Was an Imitation Wife”
  • July 8, #3973, “The Cutest Wife in the World”
  • July 16, #3979, “Save Us From Each Other”
  • July 24, #3985, “Tough to Be a Teen”
  • August 4, #3992, “Lover's Choice”
  • August 5, #3993, “I Turned to His Best Friend”

NBC Music Appreciation Hour. Script, 1936
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script and one press release from a series of hour-long children's classical music programs aired weekly on the Red and Blue Networks. Instead of the usual concert, the program broadcast from this script consisted of dramatizations of incidents in the life of Beethoven and Handel.
Box   449
Folder   6
1936
Note:
  • 1936 December 18, Series C, 5th Concert, “Handel: Water Music” and “Beethoven: Canon to Maelzel”

NBC Parade of Stars. Scripts, 1942-1943
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Eleven scripts of a series, written by Eric Barnouw, of fifteen-minute promotional musical variety shows broadcast at the beginning of WEAF radio seasons. Each show consisted of taped highlights of other NBC radio programs interspersed with live announcing.
Box   449
Folder   7
1942-1943
Note:
  • 1942 September 28-October 2, #1-5
  • 1943 February 2, #6
  • 1943 February?, #7
  • 1943 February?, #8
  • 1943 February 12-19, #9-11

The NBC Radio Theater. Scripts, 1959-1960
Physical Description: 1 box 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a daily series of hour-long original radio dramas. Himan Brown produced and directed all the scripts except that of October 28, 1959, which was done by the author.
Box   449
Folder   8
Box   450
Folder   1-6
1959
Note:
  • April 27, “Come Be My Love,” by Charles Friedman
  • May 5, “The Valley,” by Robert Newman
  • May 13, “The Star Quality,” by Earl Hamner
  • May 21, “My Best Friend's Girl,” by Robert Cenedella
  • May 29, “My Brother's Keeper” / by Robert Newman
  • June 15, “The Brain Trust” / by John Sadler
  • June 23, “Paper Chase” / by Murray Burnett
  • July 1, “The Camera Eye” / by Peter Martin
  • July 9, “Marry in Haste” / by Sam Dann
  • July 17, “Second Meeting” / by Sam Dann
  • August 10, “The Bridge” / by Sam Dann
  • August 18, “Local Talent” / by Sam Dann
  • August 26, “Everything to Live For” / by Peter Martin
  • September 3, “Old Trooper” / by Sam Dann
  • September 11, “Return Engagement” / by Robert Newman
  • October 12, “The Man in Eight Fourteen” / by Sam Dann
  • October 20, “The One and the Only” / by Sam Elkin
  • October 28, “Return to Springbank” / by Murray Burnett
  • November 5, “Romantic Lady” / by Murray Burnett
  • November 13, “Break Even” / by Sam Dann
  • November 23, “The Other Woman” / by Robert Newman
  • December 1, “Dirty Money” / by Sam Elkin
  • December 9, “Golden Harvest” / by Sam Dann
  • December 25, “Among the Missing” / by Robert Newman
  • December 17, “The Women In His Life” / by Sam Dann

Box   450
Folder   6
1960
Note:
  • January 1, “Kindred Spirit” / by Sam Dann

National Grand Opera. Scripts, 1927-1929
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly series of broadcasts of performances by the National Grand Opera Company. The scripts, which range in length from thirty to ninety minutes, generally include only the commentary, and not the operatic dialogue. With the exception of the March 11, 1929 script, which was aired on WJZ and the Blue Network, the scripts were broadcast over WEAF and the Red Network.
Box   450
Folder   7
1927-1929
Note:
  • 1927 November 23, “The Magic Flute”
  • 1928 April 25, “Norma”
  • 1928 May 23, “Il Trovatore”
  • 1928 June 6, “La Favorita”
  • 1928 December 17, “Lucia di Lammermoor”
  • 1929 January 14, “Samson and Delilah”
  • 1929 February 25, “The Pearl Fishers”
  • 1929 March 11, “The Marriage of Figaro”
  • 1929 March 18, “Fidelio”
  • 1929 April 1, “Namiko San”
  • 1929 April 8, “L'Eliser d'Amour”
  • 1929 April 15, “Aida”
  • 1929 April 29, “The Masked Ball”
  • 1929 May 9, “Shanewis”
  • 1929 May 20, “Halka”
  • 1929 June 17, “Der Freischutz”
  • 1929 July 1, “H. M. S. Pinafore”

National Light Opera. Scripts, 1928-1936
Physical Description: 1.5 boxes (0.6 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly series of radio adaptations of operas, broadcast at times over WEAF and the Red Network and at times on WJZ and the Blue Network. Each program was either thirty, sixty, or ninety minutes long.
Box   451
Folder   1
1928
Note:
  • July 25, “Iolanthe”
  • November 25, “The Princess of Trebizonde”
  • December 9, “The Mascot”

Box   451
Folder   1-5
1929
Note:
  • January 6, “The Bohemian Girl”
  • April 21, “The Red Mill”
  • April 28, “King Dodo”
  • May 5, “The Idol's Eye”
  • May 12, “Spring Maid”
  • May 26, “Wizard of the Nile”
  • June 9, “It Happened in Nordland”
  • June 16, “Love's Lottery”
  • June 23, “The Geisha”
  • July 8, “The Mikado”
  • July 14, “Princess Pat”
  • July 21, “The Sho-Gun”
  • July 24, “The Yeomen of the Guard”
  • July 28, “Dolly Dollars”
  • July 31, “Iolanthe”
  • August 7, “The Pirates of Penzance”
  • August 11, “Tattooed Man”
  • August 14, “The Gondoliers”
  • August 25, “The Ameer”
  • September 1, “The Yankee Consul”
  • September 4, “The Sorcerer”
  • September 8, “The Debutante”
  • September 22, “When Sweet Sixteen”
  • October 6, “Her Regiment”
  • October 20, “Babette”
  • October 27, “The Jolly Musketeer”
  • November 10, “When Johnny Comes Marching Home”
  • November 17, “The Red Mill”
  • November 24, “The Girl of My Dreams”
  • December 1, “The Idol's Eye”
  • December 8, “The Sultan of Sulu”
  • December 15, “The Princess Pat”
  • December 22, “Marcelle”
  • 1929?, “The Viceroy”

Box   451
Folder   6
Box   452
Folder   1-2
1930
Note:
  • January 5, “The Geisha”
  • January 12, “The Mikado”
  • January 19, “The Lily of Killarney”
  • February 2, “Rip Van Winkle”
  • February 9, “Iolanthe”
  • April 20, “Cox and Box”
  • April 27, “Boccaccio”
  • August 28, “The Singing Girl”
  • September 4, “Princess Pat”
  • September 25, “Naughty Marietta”
  • October 2, “The Only Girl”
  • October 16, “Eileen”
  • October 23, “Mademoiselle Modiste”
  • October 30, “Sweethearts”
  • November 6, “The Serenade”
  • November 13, “The Debutante”
  • November 20, “The Fortune Teller”
  • November 27, “The Madcap Duchess”
  • December 4, “Her Regiment”
  • December 11, “It Happened in Nordland”
  • December 18, “Rose of Algeria”
  • December 25, “Babes in Toyland”

Box   452
Folder   2
1931-1932
Note:
  • 1931 July 12, “Patience” or “Bunthorne's Bride”
  • 1931 July 19, “Princess Ida”
  • 1931 July 26?, “Ruddigore”
  • 1931 August 9, “The Sorcerer”
  • 1931 August 16, “The Gondoliers”
  • 1931 August 30, “H.M.S. Pinafore”
  • 1931 September 13, “Yeomen of the Guard”
  • 1931 September 20, “The Mikado”
  • 1931 October 4, “The Pirates of Penzance”
  • 1932 January 1, “The Merry Widow” (includes copy of 1927 version)

Box   452
Folder   3
1933-1936
Note:
  • 1933 May 13, “The Gondoliers”
  • 1934 February 4, “The Grand Duchess”
  • 1935 January 29, “The Pirates of Penzance”
  • 1935 March 19, “Princess Ida”
  • 1935 April 9, “The Yeomen of the Guard”
  • 1935 April 16, “The Pirates of Penzance”
  • 1935 May 14, “The Chimes of Normandy”
  • 1935 May 21, “Rip Van Winkle”
  • 1935 May 28, “The Mascot”
  • 1935 June 28, “The Mikado”
  • 1935 September 8, “The Mikado”
  • 1936 March 2, “H.M.S. Pinafore”

National Radio Pulpit. Transcripts, 1950, 1959, 1961-1962
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Transcripts of twenty radio addresses by Dr. Ralph Sockman produced by the Protestant Radio Commission and presented by the Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America. The program was aired weekly from 10:00 to 10:30 on Sundays.
Box   452
Folder   4
1950
Note:
  • January 15, #16, “On being Self-Possessed”
  • January 22, #17, “Outdoing ourselves”
  • January 29, #18, “Living Your Whole Life”
  • February 5, #19, “Saving the Strong”
  • February 19, #21, “How Does God Guide?”
  • February 26, #22, “How Do We Reap What We Sow?”
  • March 19, #25, “How to Be Free From Guilty Feelings”
  • April 23, #30, “How to Feed the Hungry Heart”

Box   452
Folder   4 (continued)
1959
Note:
  • March 15, “Faith and Health”

Box   452
Folder   4 (continued)
1961-1962
Note:
  • 1961 June 4, “Learning to Handle Frustration”
  • 1961 June 25, “The Habitual Vision of Greatness
  • 1961 October 22, “Man's Furor and God's Force”
  • 1961 November 5, “Differing Without Dividing”
  • 1961 November 19, “The Right to Be Happy”
  • 1961 November 26, “When Are We Lost?”
  • 1962 January 14, “When Patience is Power”
  • 1962 January 28, “Life Escapes”
  • 1962 February 4, “Good Souls in a Bad Society”
  • 1962 February 11, “Delivered From Indignities”
  • 1962 February 18, “The Tyranny of Our Tools”

Neighborhood Call. Scripts, 1942
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of fifteen-minute consumer-education radio dramatizations broadcast weekly on WEAF. The program, written by Will McMorrow and directed by Earl Ebi or Lester O'Keefe, used the format of a narrator playing a neighbor who drops in for a chat.
Box   452
Folder   6
1942
Note:
  • July 10, #1
  • September 15, [unknown #]
  • November 5-December 31, #18-26

Nero Wolfe. Scripts, 1950-1951
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly series of half-hour dramas starring Sidney Greenstreet as detective Nero Wolfe. The series, based on characters created by Rex Stout, was produced and directed by J. Donald Wilson.
Box   452
Folder   7-8
Box   453
Folder   1
1950
Note:
  • October 20, #1, “Stamped for Murder,” by Alfred Bester
  • October 27, #2, “The Case of the Careworn Cuff,” by Louis Vittes
  • November 3, #3, “Case of the Dear Dear Lady,” by Peter Barry
  • November 10, #4, “Headless Headhunter”
  • November 17, #5, “The Careless Cleaner,” by Shirl Hendryx
  • November 24, #6, “The Beautiful Archer,” by Peter Barry
  • December 1, #7, “The Brave Rabbit”
  • December 8, #8, “The Impolite Corpse,” by William Kendall Clarke
  • December 15, #9, “The Girl Who Cried Wolfe,” by Charles O'Neill
  • December 22, #10, “The Slaughtered Santas”
  • December 29, #11, “Case of the Bashful Body”

Box   453
Folder   1
1951
Note:
  • January 5, #12, “Case of the Deadly Sell Out,” by Peter Barry
  • January 12, #13, “Case of the Vanishing Shells”
  • January 19, #14, “Case of the Calculated Risk,” by Charles O'Neill
  • January 26, #15, “Case of the Phantom Fingers”

The New Jack Pearl Show. Scripts, 1948
Physical Description: 2 folders 
Scope and Content Note: A complete run of scripts of a weekly series of thirty-minute comedy-variety programs presented in cooperation with the United States Treasury Department. The series was written by Paul Harrison, who was also director; Joe O'Brien; and Bernie Gould.
Box   453
Folder   2-3
1948
Note:
  • June 9-July 14, #1-6
  • July 21-August 25, #7-12

The New York Life Program. Scripts, 1932
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of six half-hour dramatizations of episodes from the lives of great personalities of American history. The series, written by Gregory Williamson, was broadcast over WJZ on six consecutive Tuesdays. Also included is some correspondence concerning the rebroadcast of episode #4 over WOAI, San Antonio, on April 22, 1935.
Box   453
Folder   4
1932
Note:
  • April 26, #1, “Six Short Scenes From the Life of Alexander Hamilton”
  • May 3, #2, “Six Short Scenes From the Life of Andrew Jackson”
  • May 10, #3, “Eight Short Scenes From the Life of Lafayette”
  • [May 17], #4, “Six Short Scenes From the Life of General Sam Houston”
  • May 24, #5, “Seven Short Scenes From the Life of Lee”
  • May 31, #6, “Five Short Scenes From the Early Life of Lincoln”

News of The World. Scripts, 1960-1969
Physical Description: 2.5 boxes (1.0 cubic foot) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a daily news program and its evening update which featured Morgon Beatty (1960-1967) and Bill Ryan (1969). Although the program included reports from members of the NBC news staff around the world, only the reports broadcast from New York are included here.
Box   453
Folder   5-9
1960
Note:
  • May 2-6, 9-13
  • May 16-20, 23-27, 30
  • July 1, 4-8, 12-15
  • July 19-22, 25-29
  • September 16, 19-23

Box   454
Folder   1-2
1961
Note:
  • April 3-7, 12-14, 17-21, 24-28
  • May 16-19, 22-26, 29-31

Box   454
Folder   3
1962
Note:
  • October 15-31

Box   454
Folder   4
1963
Note:
  • November 18-21, 26-29

Box   454
Folder   5-9
1964
Note:
  • July 1-3
  • July 6-10, 13, 17, 20-24, 27-30
  • August 3-7, 10-14
  • August 17-21, 25
  • August 26-28, 31
  • October 1-2, 5-9, 12-16, 19-21

Box   455
Folder   1
1965
Note:
  • April 20-23; August 2-6, 9-13

Box   455
Folder   2
1966
Note:
  • June 1-3, 6-10, 13-14

Box   455
Folder   3
1967
Note:
  • May 1-5, 8-12
  • July 17-18, 24-28, 31

Box   455
Folder   4-8
1969
Note:
  • January 9-14, 27-30
  • February 3-4, 7
  • February 19-20, 24-28
  • March 3-7, 10-14, 17-18
  • July 3-4, 7-11, 14-18, 21-25, 28-29, 31
  • November 3-7, 10-13, 17-21, 24-28

News on the Hour. Scripts, 1960-1971
Physical Description: 20 boxes 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts for a series of daily newscasts aired on the hour, both during the week and as part of the weekend Monitor programming. Holdings vary in completeness, with the period 1969-1971 being best represented. Among the featured commentators are Pauline Frederick, Chet Huntley, Merrill Mueller, and Edwin Newman.
Box   456
Folder   1-3
Box   457
Folder   1-13
1960
Note:
  • May 1-11
  • May 12-31
  • July 1-31
  • September 16-30

Box   457
Folder   14-22
Box   458
Folder   1-2
1961
Note:
  • April
  • May 16-19
  • May 20-31

Box   458
Folder   3-5
1962
Note:
  • October 14-31

Box   458
Folder   6-7
1963
Note:
  • November 16-23, 26-29

Box   458
Folder   8-21
1964
Note:
  • July 1-4, 7, 9-11, 13-16
  • July 17-August 29
  • August 30-31
  • October 1-2
  • October 3-9, 11-21

Box   458
Folder   22-23
1965
Note:
  • April 20-23; August 2-13

Box   459
Folder   1-2
1966
Note:
  • June 1-14

Box   459
Folder   3-4
1967
Note:
  • May 4-15
  • July 16-21, 23-28, 30-31

Box   459
Folder   5-22
Box   460
Folder   1-3
Box   461
Folder   1-9
Box   462
Folder   1-25
Box   463
Folder   1-21
1969
Note:
  • January 8-31
  • February 1-18
  • February 18-25
  • February 26-28
  • March 1-12
  • July 3-5
  • July 6-31
  • November 1-9
  • November 10-30

Box   463
Folder   22-28
Box   464
Folder   1-27
Box   465
Folder   1-26
Box   466
Folder   1-26
Box   467
Folder   1-26
Box   468
Folder   1-24
Box   469
Folder   1-11
1970
Note:
  • January 16
  • February 8-13
  • February 14-28
  • March 1-12
  • March 13-25
  • April 15-27
  • April 28-May 23
  • May 24-30
  • August 22-September 9
  • September 10-13
  • November 1-20
  • November 21-30
  • December 3

Box   469
Folder   12-26
Box   470
Folder   1-24
Box   471
Folder   1-24
Box   472
Folder   1-25
Box   473
Folder   1-26
Box   474
Folder   1-25
Box   475
Folder   1-7
1971
Note:
  • March 1-14
  • March 15-31
  • April 1-7
  • April 8-30
  • May 21
  • May 22-June 4
  • June 7-June 17
  • June 18-30
  • July 12
  • August 18-29
  • August 30-September 23
  • September 24-30

News From KFI. Scripts, 1943-1949
Physical Description: 2 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Selected scripts of miscellaneous newscasts aired over NBC's Pacific Coast network.
Box   475
Folder   8
1943-1947
Note:
  • 1943 September 1-7
  • 1944 September 2-3
  • 1945 September 3-5
  • 1946 September 2-7
  • 1947 September 1-6

Box   476
Folder   1
1948-1949
Note:
  • 1948 September 8-14
  • 1949 September 14-20

News With Art Baker. Scripts, 1943-1945
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Selected scripts of a fifteen-minute program of news and commentary broadcast daily, Monday through Firday, from NBC's Hollywood studios.
Box   476
Folder   2
1943-1945
Note:
  • 1943 September 1-3, 6-7
  • 1944 September 4-8
  • 1945 September 4-7

News with David Anderson. Scripts, 1946, 1948-1949
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Selected scripts of a daily, fifteen-minute program of news and commentary, originating in Hollywood.
Box   476
Folder   3
1946
Note:
  • 1946 September 1-6

Box   476
Folder   3 (continued)
1948-1949
Note:
  • 1948 September 8-10, 13-14
  • 1949 September 14-16, 19-20

News With Elmer Peterson. Scripts, 1949
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Four annotated scripts of a daily, fifteen-minute news program written by Elmer Peterson.
Box   476
Folder   4
1949
Note:
  • September 14-17

News With Fleetwood Lawton. Scripts, 1943-1947
Physical Description: 4 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Selected scripts of a daily, fifteen-minute, Hollywood-based program of news and commentary.
Box   476
Folder   5-7
1943
Note:
  • September 1, 3, 6-7, 10, 13-15, 17, 20-22, 24, 27, 29
  • October 5, 8, 11-12
  • October 15, 20, 25-27, 29
  • November 1-3, 5, 9, 15-17, 19
  • November 22-24, 26, 29-30
  • December 1, 3, 6-8, 10, 14-15, 20-21, 24, 29

Box   477
Folder   1-2
1944-1947
Note:
  • 1944 September 4-6, 8
  • 1945 September 3-7
  • 1946 September 2-6
  • 1947 September 1-5

News With Graeme Fletcher. Scripts, 1945-1946
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Selected scripts of a daily, fifteen-minute program of news analysis and interpretation presented by Graeme Fletcher of the NBC Hollywood newsroom.
Box   477
Folder   3
1945-1946
Note:
  • 1945 September 1, 3, 5-7
  • 1946 September 2-6

News With Larry Smith. Scripts, 1943-1946
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Selected scripts of a daily, fifteen-minute, Hollywood-based program of news and commentary.
Box   477
Folder   4
1943-1946
Note:
  • 1943 September 1-3, 5, 7-10
  • 1944 September 8
  • 1945 September 3-7
  • 1946 September 2-6

Newsmakers. Scripts, 1943
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Two annotated scripts of a weekly series of fifteen-minute dramatizations of events in the lives of World War II-era personalities. The series, which originated in Hollywood, was written by Ed Bloodworth and directed by Arnold Marquis. The life of Ruth Mitchell, an intelligence officer in Yugoslavia and Nazi war prisoner, was featured in the October 10 episode.
Box   477
Folder   5
1943
Note:
  • September 5, October 10

Night Reporter With Sam Hayes. Scripts, 1949
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One week of scripts of a nightly, fifteen-minute program of news and commentary, originating in Hollywood.
Box   477
Folder   6
1949
Note:
  • September 14-20

Noah Webster Says. Scripts, 1945-1949
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Five sample scripts of a weekly, half-hour vocabulary quiz program originating in Hollywood.
Box   477
Folder   7
1945-1949
Note:
  • 1945 September 6
  • 1946 September 5
  • 1947 September 4
  • 1948 September 9
  • 1949 September 15

Not For Glory. Scripts, 1943
Physical Description: 2 folders 
Scope and Content Note: A complete run of scripts of a weekly series of thirty-minute dramatizations of true stories about operations of the U.S. Office of Civilian Defense in various parts of the country. The WEAF series was directed by Eddie Dunham.
Box   477
Folder   8-9
1943
Note:
  • June 26, #1, [Wheeling, West Virginia]
  • July 3, #2, [Elkridge, Maryland] / by Pauline Gilsdorf
  • July 10, #3, “Peru, Massachusetts” / by Margery Rice
  • July 17, #14, “New Orleans” / by Pauline Gilsdorf
  • July 24, #5, “Vallejo, California” / by Wade Arnold
  • July 31, #6, “San Antonio, Texas” / by Pauline Gillsdorf and Margery Cunningham
  • August 7, #7, [The Need for Child Care Centers in Wartime] / by Wade Arnold and Marvin Beers
  • August 14, #8, [WERS, Fort Wayne, Indiana] / by Margery Cunningham, directed by Joseph Mansfield
  • August 21, #9, “Ironwood, Michigan” / by Wade Arnold
  • August 28, #10, “Montgomery County, Maryland”
  • September 4, #11, “Big Stone County Minnesota Crop Corps” / by Wade Arnold
  • September 11, #12, [Final Broadcast: Review Sketch]

O. Henry Stories. Scripts, 1932
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Five sample scripts of a weekly WJZ series of half-hour radio dramatizations of O. Henry short stories. The format consisted of a Mr. Bell “telling” the stories to a Dr. Watson, who in turn shared Sherlock Holmes stories on another, crossplugged program also sponsored by the G. Washington Coffee Company.
Box   478
Folder   1
1932
Note:
  • May 11, “The Hiding of Black Bill”
  • May 18, “The Skylight Room”
  • May 25, “Tobin's Palm”
  • June 1, “The Third Ingredient”
  • June 8, “The Marionettes”

Okay for Release. Scripts, 1944-1945
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Ten scripts for a Hollywood-based, 15-minute news program.
Box   478
Folder   2
1944-1945
Note:
  • 1944 September 4-8
  • 1945 September 3-7

One Man's Family. Scripts, 1932-1959
Physical Description: 67 reels of microfilm 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a long-running radio series written by Carleton E. Morse, which appeared first weekly and then daily after 1950. This microfilm edition was prepared by scripts held by the Society as part of the NBC Records, together with selected additions loaned for filming by the author. The additions constitute Micro 10 (reels 1-7); the NBC holdings of the Society are Micro 779 (reels 8-67). References from the NBC holdings to the additions are included on the film. After filming, the scripts held by the Society were destroyed. Material missing from Micro 10 consists of Book 4, Chapter 12 (1933 March 29); Book 123, Chapter 36-39 (1956 August 20-23); Book 128, Chapter 28 (November 6); and Book 131, Chapter 49 (1958 August 14). Researchers are cautioned that the copyright to One Man's Family is held by Morse.
Micro 10
Reel   1
1936 December-1952 June
Note:
  • 1936 December 27-1937 March 21: Book 21, Chapter 1-13 (285 pages)
  • 1939 February 12-March 5: Book 29, Chapter 7-10 (91 pages)
  • 1940 July 7-September 29: Book 35, Chapter 1-13 (302 pages)
  • 1944 April 23: Book 50, Chapter 4 (22 pages)
  • 1949 October 17-November 20: Book 72, Chapter 3-8 (252 pages)
  • 1949 December 4: Book 72, Chapter 10 (43 pages)
  • 1949 December 18: Book 72, Chapter 12 (35 pages)
  • 1950 July 24-28: Book 76, Chapter 11-15 (96 pages)
  • 1951 March 1: Book 83, Chapter 14 (18 pages)
  • 1951 March 6: Book 83, Chapter 17 (15 pages)
  • 1952 January 3-4: Book 91, Chapter 24 8 25 (32 pages)
  • 1952 January 8: Book 92, Chapter 2 (15 pages)
  • 1952 May 27: Book 95, Chapter 17 (17 pages)
  • 1952 June 2: Book 95, Chapter 21 (16 pages)

Reel   2
1952 June-1957 September
Note:
  • 1952 June 4: Book 95, Chapter 23 (18 pages)
  • 1952 June 16: Book 96, Chapter 1 (19 pages)
  • 1952 June 19: Book 96, Chapter 4 (17 pages)
  • 1952 September 10-18: Book 97, Chapter 21-27 (119 pages)
  • 1953 March 31: Book 100, Chapter 62 (17 pages)
  • 1953 September 16: Book 103, Chapter 18 (16 pages)
  • 1953 September 18: Book 103, Chapter 20 (15 pages)
  • 1954 November 22: Book 113, Chapter 16 (20 pages)
  • 1954 November 24: Book 113, Chapter 18 (19 pages)
  • 1954 November 26-29: Book 113, Chapter 20, 21 (38 pages)
  • 1955 February 16: Book 115, Chapter 18 (20 pages)
  • 1955 May 16: Book 117, Chapter 21 (22 pages)
  • 1955 May 19: Book 117, Chapter 24 (21 pages)
  • 1955 May 24: Book 117, Chapter 27 (19 pages)
  • 1955 December 5: Book 120, Chapter 46 (17 pages)
  • 1955 December 28: Book 120, Chapter 63 (21 pages)
  • 1956 February 1: Book 121, Chapter 23 (22 pages)
  • 1956 April 16: Book 122, Chapter 11 (19 pages)
  • 1956 April 19, 20: Book 122, Chapter 14, 15 (40 pages)
  • 1956 April 26, 27: Book 122, Chapter 19, 20 (43 pages)
  • 1956 August 13: Book 123, Chapter 31 (22 pages)
  • 1956 August 24: Book 123, Chapter 40 (20 pages)
  • 1957 February 19: Book 125, Chapter 37 (19 pages)
  • 1957 June 3-28: Book 126, Chapter 56-76 (370 pages)
  • 1957 July 1-31: Book 127, Chapter 1-23 (438 pages)
  • 1957 August 1-September 27: Book 127, Chapter 24-66 (776 pages)

Reel   3
1957 September-December
Note:
  • 1957 September 30-October 12: Book 128, Chapter 1-7 (148 pages)
  • 1957 October 16: Book 128, Chapter 9 (21 pages)
  • 1957 October 21: Book 128, Chapter 12 (17 pages)
  • 1957 October 28-29: Book 128, Chapter 17, 18 (32 pages)
  • 1957 November 11: Book 128, Chapter 27 (35 pages)
  • 1957 November 20-December 27: Book 128, Chapter 34-61 (544 pages)
  • 1957 December 30: Book 129, Chapter 1 (18 pages)

Reel   4
1957 December-1958 March
Note:
  • 1957 December 31-1958 March 28: Book 129, Chapter 2-64 (1101 pages)

Reel   5
1958 March-September
Note:
  • 1958 March 28-June 27: Book 130, Chapter 1-64 (1187 pages)
  • 1958 June 27-July 18: Book 131, Chapter 1-14 (346 pages)
  • 1958 August 8: Book 131, Chapter 29 (19 pages)
  • 1958 August 21-September 2: Book 131, Chapter 38-45 (157 pages)
  • 1958 September 4 & 5: Book 131, Chapter 47, 48 (40 pages)
  • 1958 September 8-15: Book 131, Chapter 50-54 (122 pages)

Reel   6
1958 September-1959 March
Note:
  • 1958 September 17-26: Book 131, Chapter 56-62 (162 pages)
  • 1958 September 29-October 1: Book 132, Chapter 1-3 (56 pages)
  • 1958 October 15-21: Book 132, Chapter 12-16 (107 pages)
  • 1958 November 17, 18: Book 132, Chapter 35, 36 (40 pages)
  • 1958 November 26: Book 132, Chapter 42 (20 pages)
  • 1958 November 28: Book 132, Chapter 44 (20 pages)
  • 1958 December 12-26: Book 132, Chapter 53-62 (186 pages)
  • 1958 December 29-1959 March 3: Book 133, Chapter 1-45 (872 pages)
  • 1959 March 4-27: Book 133, Chapter 46-63 (351 pages)

Reel   7
1959 March-April
Note:
  • 1959 March 30-April 24: Book 134, Chapter 1-20 (394 pages)

Micro 779
Reel   8
Book 1-4, Chapter 6
Reel   9
Book 4, Chapter 7-Book 6
Reel   10
Book 8-10
Reel   11
Book 11-14
Reel   12
Book 15-17
Reel   13
Book 18-20
Reel   14
Book 21-24
Reel   15
Book 25-27, Chapter 6
Reel   16
Book 27, Chapter 7-Book 30, Chapter 2
Reel   17
Book 30, Chapter 3-Book 32, Chapter 7
Reel   18
Book 32, Chapter 8-Book 34
Reel   19
Book 35-38, Chapter 3
Reel   20
Book 38, Chapter 4-Book 40, Chapter 7
Reel   21
Book 40, Chapter 8-Book 41, Chapter 12
Reel   22
Book 42, Chapter 13-Book 45, Chapter 5
Reel   23
Book 45, Chapter 6-Book 47, Chapter 10
Reel   24
Book 47, Chapter 11-Book 50, Chapter 5
Reel   25
Book 50, Chapter 6-Book 52, Chapter 11
Reel   26
Book 52, Chapter 12-Book 55, Chapter 3
Reel   27
Book 55, Chapter 4-Book 57, Chapter 10
Reel   28
Book 57, Chapter 11-Book 59, Chapter 12
Reel   29
Book 59, Chapter 13-Book 62, Chapter 3
Reel   30
Book 62, Chapter 4-Book 64, Chapter 9
Reel   31
Book 64, Chapter 10-Book 66, Chapter 10
Reel   32
Book 66, Chapter 11-Book 68, Chapter 10
Reel   33
Book 68, Chapter 11-Book 70, Chapter 9
Reel   34
Book 70, Chapter 10-Book 73, Chapter 3
Reel   35
Book 73, Chapter 4-Book 75, Chapter 19
Reel   36
Book 75, Chapter 20-Book 78, Chapter 22
Reel   37
Book 78, Chapter 23-Book 81, Chapter 23
Reel   38
Book 81, Chapter 24-Book 84, Chapter 4
Reel   39
Book 84, Chapter 5-Book 86, Chapter 13
Reel   40
Book 86, Chapter 14-Book 86, Chapter 13
Reel   41
Book 88, Chapter 16-Book 90, Chapter 24
Reel   42
Book 90, Chapter 25-Book 83, Chapter 19
Reel   43
Book 93, Chapter 20-Book 95, Chapter 26
Reel   44
Book 95, Chapter 27-Book 98, Chapter 1
Reel   45
Book 98, Chapter 2-Book 99, Chapter 25
Reel   46
Book 99, Chapter 26-Book 100, Chapter 52
Reel   47
Book 100, Chapter 53-Book 101, Chapter 47
Reel   48
Book 101, Chapter 48-Book 103, Chapter 10
Reel   49
Book 103, Chapter 11-Book 105, Chapter 7
Reel   50
Book 105, Chapter 8-Book 107, Chapter 11
Reel   51
Book 107, Chapter 12-Book 109, Chapter 12
Reel   52
Book 109, Chapter 13-Book 111, Chapter 5
Reel   53
Book 111, Chapter 6-Book 112, Chapter 29
Reel   54
Book 112, Chapter 30-Book 114, Chapter 28
Reel   55
Book 114, Chapter 29-Book 116, Chapter 20
Reel   56
Book 116, Chapter 21-Book 118, Chapter 17
Reel   57
Book 118, Chapter 18-Book 119, Chapter 37
Reel   58
Book 119, Chapter 38-Book 120, Chapter 29
Reel   59
Book 120, Chapter 30-Book 121, Chapter 20
Reel   60
Book 121, Chapter 21-Book 122, Chapter 13
Reel   61
Book 122, Chapter 16-Book 123, Chapter 6
Reel   62
Book 123, Chapter 7-61
Reel   63
Book 123, Chapter 62-Book 124, Chapter 43
Reel   64
Book 124, Chapter 44-Book 125, Chapter 36
Reel   65
Book 125, Chapter 38-Book 126, Chapter 46
Reel   66
Book 126, Chapter 47-Book 132, Chapter 18
Reel   67
Book 132, Chapter 19-Book 134, Chapter 30
Original Microphone Plays. Scripts, 1938
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script, some correspondence, and a press release for a series of half-hour dramatic presentations broadcast weekly on WJZ and the Blue Network. This segment was produced and directed by James Church.
U.S. Mss 17AF
Box   478
Folder   3
1938
Note:
  • November 5, “Samson Agonistes” / by Norman Rosten

Pageant of Art. Scripts, 1940-1941
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts and some related correspondence of a weekly series of thirty-minute dramatizations tracing major periods and events in art history. Some of the programs were broadcast over WEAF, and others over WJZ.
Box   478
Folder   4
1940
Note:
  • November 24, #3, “The Art of Assyria, Babylonia and the Near East” / by Ranald R. MacDougall
  • December 1, #4, “Homeric Greece” / by Zachary Metz
  • December 15, #6, “The Age of Pericles” / by Zachary Metz
  • December 22, #7, “Augustan Rome” / by Zachary Metz
  • December 2-, #8, “Pre-Christian Rome” / by Zachary Metz

Box   478
Folder   4-6
1941
Note:
  • January 12, #9, “Early Christian and Byzantine Art” / by Natalie B. Baker
  • January 26, #10, “Romanesque Art and the Dark Ages” / by Natalie B. Baker
  • February 2, #11, “Islamic Art” / by Ranald R. MacDougall
  • February 9, #12, “The Crusades” / by Albert N. Williams
  • February 16, #13, “Art of the Middle Ages (Rise of the Town and Gothic Art)” by Natalie Baker
  • February 23, #14, “Art of the Middle Ages (Pre-Renaissance Italy)” / by Natalie B. Baker
  • March 2, #15, “Early Renaissance” / by Natalie Baker
  • March 9, #16, “Marco Polo and the Discovery of China and the Near East” / by Don Witty
  • March 23, #17, “The Period of Ferdinand and Queen Isabella” / by Ranald R. MacDougall
  • March 30, #18, “Discovery of America and Aztec Art” by Zachary Metz
  • April 6, #19, “Charles V and His Personality in Relation to Titian” / by Charles Newton
  • April 13, #20, “Michelangelo and the Sistine Chapel” / by Charles Newton
  • April 27, “The Problem of the Individual and the Development of Conscience” / by Zachary Metz
  • May 11, “The Interest in Nature (The Glorious Revolution and the Bill of Rights” / by Zachary Metz
  • May 19, “The Interest in Nature (Worship of Nature and the Rise of Sentimentality)” / by Zachary Metz
  • May 25, “The Industrial Revolution and the Art of the Future” / by Albert N. Williams

Box   478
Folder   7
Correspondence, 1940-1941
Parade of Progress. Scripts, 1939
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: A complete run of scripts, and some correspondence and press releases concerning a series of thirty-minute dramatizations broadcast weekly on WJZ and the Blue Network. The program, which outlined the history and production of various grocery items, were written by Tom Langan and produced and directed by Harry A. MacFayden.
Box   478
Folder   8
Box   479
Folder   1
1939
Note:
  • January 26, #1, “The Story of Wheat”
  • February 2, #2, “The Story of Canning”
  • February 9, #3, “The Story of the Glass Bottle”
  • February 16, #4, “The Story of Packaging”
  • February 23, #5, “The Story of Oats and Corn”
  • March 2, #6, “The Story of Tea”
  • March 9, #7, “The Story of Frosted Foods”
  • March 16, #8, “The Story of Spices”
  • March 23, #9, “The Story of the Cracker Barrel”
  • March 30, #10, “The Story of Desserts”
  • April 6, #11, “The Story of Beverages”
  • April 13, #12, “The Story of Meat”
  • April 20, #13, “The Story of Cheese”
  • April 27, #14, “The Story of Soap”
  • May 4, #15, “The Story of Coffee”

Box   479
Folder   2
Correspondence, 1939
Paul Page With Music in the Morning. Scripts, 1945-1947
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Nine scripts of a series of popular music broadcast fifteen minutes daily, seven days a week, from NBC's Hollywood studios.
Box   479
Folder   3
1945-1947
Note:
  • 1945 September 1, 3-7
  • 1946 September 1, 7
  • 1947 September 7

Pepper Young's Family. Scripts, 1958
Physical Description: 3.5 boxes (1.4 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a daily, fifteen-minute daytime dramatic serial. Elaine Carrington, the creator of the series, wrote episodes #5708 through #5815, while #5816 through #5958 were written by Patricia and Robert Carrington.
Box   479
Folder   4-8
Box   480
Folder   1-7
Box   481
Folder   1-8
Box   482
Folder   1-5
1958
Note:
  • January 2-3, #5708-10
  • January 6-10, #5711-5
  • January 13-15, #5711-3
  • January 16-17, #5714-5
  • January 21-24, #5717-20
  • January 28-31, #5722-5
  • February 3-7, #5726-30
  • February 10-14, #5731-5
  • February 17-21, #5736-40
  • February 24-28, #5741-5
  • March 3-7, #5746-50
  • March 17-21, #5756-60
  • March 24-28, #5761-5
  • March 31-April 4, #5766-70
  • April 7-11, #5771-5
  • April 14-18, #5776-80
  • April 21-25, #5781-5
  • April 28-May 2, #5786-90
  • May 5-9, #5791-5
  • May 12-16, #5796-5800
  • May 19-23, #5801-5
  • May 26-30, #5806-10
  • June 3-6, #5812-5
  • June 9-13, #5816-20
  • June 16-20, #5831-5
  • June 23-24, #5836-7
  • June 26-27, #5829-30
  • June 30-July 4, #5831-5
  • July 7-11, #5836-40
  • July 14-18, #5841-5
  • July 21-25, #5846-50
  • July 28-August 1, #5851-5
  • August 4-8, #5856-60
  • August 11-15, #5861-5
  • August 18-22, #5866-70
  • August 25-29, #5871-5
  • September 2-5, #5876-80
  • September 8-12, #5881-5
  • September 15-19, #5886-90
  • September 22-24, #5891-3
  • September 25, #5895
  • September 29-October 3, #5896-5900
  • October 6-10, #5901-5
  • October 14, #5907
  • October 20-24, #5911-5
  • October 31, #5916
  • November 3-7, #5917-20
  • November 10-14, #5921-5
  • November 17-21, #5926-30
  • November 24-26, #5931-3
  • November 28, #5934-5
  • December 1-5, #5936-40
  • December 8-12, #5941-5
  • December 15-19, #5946-50
  • December 22-24, #5951-3
  • December 26, #5954-5
  • December 29-31, #5956-8

The Philco Hour. Scripts, 1928-1929
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Six sample scripts of a series of radio adaptations of operas, aired weekly on WJZ and the Blue Network. In 1928 the programs ran a full hour, but were cut to thirty minutes at the beginning of 1929. The productions, under the musical direction of Harold Sanford, starred Jessica Dragonette and Colin O'More as leads and Henry M. Neely as “Philco's Old Stager.”
Box   482
Folder   6
1928
Note:
  • October 20, “The County of Luxembourg”
  • December 8, “Naughty Marietta”
  • December 15, “Sweethearts”
  • December 29, “The Vagabond King”

Box   482
Folder   6 (continued)
1929
Note:
  • April 5, “The Vagabond King, Act. I”

Pocketbook News. Scripts, 1959, 1964, 1970
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Four sample scripts of a weekly, five-minute program of financial news and commentary by Wilma Soss.
Box   482
Folder   7
1959
Note:
  • 1959 January 19

Box   482
Folder   7 (continued)
1964
Note:
  • 1964 July 19

Box   482
Folder   7 (continued)
1970
Note:
  • 1970 August 23
  • 1970 September 6

Point Sublime. Script, 1944
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One edited script of a weekly, thirty-minute comedy-drama series written and produced by Robert L. Redd. Originating in Hollywood, the series starred Cliff Arquette.
Box   482
Folder   8
1944
Note:
  • 1944 September 4, #193, “Labor Day on the Ranch”

Public Affairs. Scripts, 1949-1950
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Four sample scripts of a series of fifteen-minute dramatizations. NBC made the timer period available each week to representatives of various national organizations to present the views of their respective groups and what they are doing for the welfare of the people and our country.
Box   482
Folder   9
1949
Note:
  • January 8, “The Story of an American”: George Washington Carver Memorial Institute
  • April 9, “Brown Women in White”: National Association of Colored Graduate Nurses by Jack Caldwell
  • October 15, “The Council Story”: National Council of Jewish Women by George Lefferts

Box   482
Folder   9 (continued)
1950
Note:
  • November 25, “The Fourth Person”: Blue Cross and Blue Shield by Richard E. Davis

Pulitzer Prize Plays. Scripts, 1938
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts and some correspondence from a weekly WJZ series of hour-long radio adaptations of Pulitzer Prize-winner plays.
Box   482
Folder   10
1938
June 9, “Anna Christie,” by Eugene O'Neill, adapted by Joseph Bell
July 7, “Both Your Houses,” by Maxwell Anderson, adapted by James Church
July 14, “Men in White,” by Sidney Kingsley, adapted by Joseph Bell
Box   483
Folder   1
August 18, “Strange Interlude,” Part II, by Eugene O'Neill, adapted by Joseph Bell
Box   483
Folder   2
Correspondence, 1938
Quiz Kids. Script, 1941
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a thirty-minute quiz show featuring a panel of five children answering questions sent in by listeners. The program was aired weekly on the Blue Network; this script was broadcast from NBC's Chicago studios.
Box   483
Folder   3
1941 January 1
RCA Victor Hour. Script, 1929
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One script of the fifth program in a weekly series of hour-long musical variety shows.
Box   483
Folder   4
1929 December 26, “Aida”
Radio City Playhouse. Scripts, 1948-1950
Physical Description: 1.5 boxes (0.6 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly series of thirty-minute dramatic presentations, most originally written for radio. The series was directed by Harry W. Junkin.
Box   483
Folder   5
1948
July 3, #1, “Long Distance,” by Harry W. Junkin
July 10, #2, “Ground Floor Window,” by Ernest Kinoy
July 17, #3, “Of Unsound Mind,” by Harry W. Junkin
July 31, #4, “Whistle, Daughter, Whistle,” by Ernest Kinoy
August 7, #5, “Special Delivery,” by Harry W. Junkin
August 14, #6, “Hit... and Run,” by Max Shoub
Box   483
Folder   6
August 21, #7, “Fanny,” by Harry W. Junkin
August 23, #8, “Long Distance,” by Harry W. Junkin
August 30, #9, “Betrayal,” by Ernest Kinoy
September 6, #10, “King of the Moon,” by Joseph Schull
September 13, #11, “Mother,” by Stanley Robert Mednick
September 18, #12, “Soundless,” by Harry W. Junkin
September 25, #13, “The Dark Hour,” by Charles Bennett
Box   483
Folder   7
November 8, #14, “The Promise,” by Harry W. Junkin
November 15, #15, “The First and the Last,” by John Galsworthy, adapted by Nelson Olmsted
November 22, #16, “The Door,” by Harry W. Junkin
November 29, #17, “Temporarily Purple,” by Ernest Kinoy
December 6, #18, “Five Extra Nooses,” by Charles Lee Hutchings
December 13, #19, “Heritage of Wimpole Street,” by Robert Knipe, adapted by Ernest Kinoy
December 20, #20, “Three Men,” by Willis Cooper
Box   483
Folder   8
December 27, #21, “Strange Identity, by Harry W. Junkin
Box   483
Folder   8
1949
January 10, #22, “Correction,” by C. L. Hutchings.
January 17, #23, “Portrait of Lenore,” by Milton Geiger
January 24, #24, “The Wisdom of Eve,” by Mary Orr
February 7, #25, “Machine,” by Harry W. Junkin
February 14, #26, “Elementals,” by Stephen Vincent Benet
February 21, #27, “One From Three Leaves Two,” by Kerry Shaw and Emil Zubryn
Box   483
Folder   9
February 28, #28, “Deadline,” by John Bethune
March 7, #29, “Two Moods from the Past,” (“Passion in the Desert” by Honore de Balzac and “The Story of Ming Y,” author unknown) adapted by Harry W. Junkin
March 14, #30, “Weather Ahead,” by William Devlin, Jr.
March 21, #31, “Blind Vengeance,” by George Bellack
March 28, #32, “Luck,” by Wilbur Daniel Steel, adapted by Charles Bennett
April 4, #33, “Wardrobe Trunk,” by William Irish, adapted by Harry W. Junkin
April 11, #34, “Treasure Trove,” by F. Tennyson Jesse, adapted by Harry W. Junkin
Box   484
Folder   1
April 18, #35, “Only Unto Him,” by Kathleen Norris, adapted by Agnes Eckhardt
April 25, #36, “Witness for the Prosecution,” by Agatha Christie, adapted by Agnes Eckhardt
May 2, #37, “The Hands of Mr. Ottermole,” by Thomas Burke, adapted by George Lefferts
May 9, #38, “No Shoes,” by Lawrence DuPont
May 23, #39, “Murder Is a Matter of Opinion,” by Jules Archer
May 30, #40, “The Promise,” by Harry W. Junkin
June 6, #41, “Note on Danger B,” by Gerald Kersh
Box   484
Folder   2
June 13, #42, “How Love Came to Professor Guildea,” by Robert Hichins
June 20, #43, “Motive for Murder,” by Harry W. Junkin
June 27, #44, “The Legend of Theresa,” by True Boardman
July 4, #45, “Murder Is the Easiest Way,” by Harry W. Junkin
July 11, #46, “Disintegration,” by Luis Van Rooten
July 18, #47, “Local Storm,” by Harry W. Junkin
July 25, #48, “The Birthday Party,” by Shirl Hendrix
Box   484
Folder   3
August 1, #49, “Tension in 643,” by Allen Sloan
August 8, #50, “Level Crossing,” by Harry W. Junkin
August 15, #51, “Blackout,” by Harry W. Junkin
August 22, #52, “Joey Was Different,” by John Shaw
August 29, #53, “The Unguarded Moment,” by Harry W. Junkin
September 25, #54, “Affliction,” by Harry W. Junkin
October 1, #55, “Conqueror's Isle,” by Harry W. Junkin
Box   484
Folder   4
October 9, #56, “The Plotters,” by Harry Junkin
October 16, #56, “Duet,” by Harry W. Junkin and June Thompson
October 23, #57, “Ground Floor Window,” by Ernest Kinoy
October 30, #58, “The Wind,” by Ray Bradbury, adapted by Harry W. Junkin
November 6, #59, “Malice Domestic,” by Philip MacDonald, adapted by Harry W. Junkin
November 13, #60, “Problem Child,” by Joel Hammil
Box   484
Folder   5
November 20, #61, “Deception,” by Harry W. Junkin
November 27, #62, “Interval,” by Robert Esson
December 4, #63, “Local Storm,” by Harry W. Junkin
December 11, #64, “Sibling,” by Dolores Sutton and Richard Seff
December 18, #65, “The Wine of Oropalo,” by John E. Hasty
December 25, #66, “Twas the Night Before Christmas,” by Paul Galico, adapted by Harry W. Junkin
1950
January 1, #67, “Reflection,” by Harry W. Junkin
Radio Guild. Scripts, 1929-1936, 1938-1940
Physical Description: 6 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Selected scripts and some related correspondence concerning a weekly, daytime, prestige drama series of hour-long adaptations of well-known plays. The series was broadcast on WJZ and the Blue Network. Included with the script for March 16, 1940, are three other versions of “Drink Deep” as broadcast on other drama programs.
Box   484
Folder   6
1929
July 14, “The Importance of Being Earnest,” by Oscar Wilde, adapted by Vernon Radcliffe
August 25, “Peter Ibbetson,” by Gerald du Laurier, adapted by Vernon Radcliffe
September 8, “Macbeth,” by William Shakespeare, adapted by Vernon Radcliffe
July 23, “Mr. Pim Passes By,” by A. A. Milne, adapted by Vernon Radcliffe
Box   484
Folder   7
1931
October 16, “Doctor Faustus,” by Christopher Marlowe, adapted by Vernon Radcliffe
1932
October 7, “Antigone,” by Sophokles, translated by Shaemas O'Sheel, adapted by Vernon Radcliffe
1933
October 23, “The Wild Duck,” by Henrik Ibsen, adapted by Vernon Radcliffe
Box   485
Folder   1
November 27, “R. U. R.,” by Karel Capek, translated by Paul Selver, adapted by Joseph Bell
1934
January 8, “Saturday's Children,” by Maxwell Anderson, adapted by Joseph Bell
Box   485
Folder   2
1935
December 26, “King Henry the Fifth,” Part I, by William Shakespeare, adapted by Charles Warburton
1936
January 2, “King Henry the Fifth,” Part II, by William Shakespeare, adapted by Charles Warburton
1938
March 4, “The Critic,” by Richard Brinsley Sheridan, adapted by James Church
Box   485
Folder   3
1939
May 28, “The Silver Candlestick,” by Alicia Ramsey and Rudolph di Cordova
1940
March 2, “Johnny Pye and the Fool Killer,” by Stephen Vincent Benet, adapted by Welbourn Kelley
March 16, “Drink Deep,” by Don Johnson
Box   485
Folder   4
Correspondence and Related Material, 1929-1941
Radio Playbill. Scripts, 1931, 1934
Physical Description: 4 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of two seasons of a weekly series of half-hour original plays with contemporary themes broadcast over WEAF and the Red Network. There are differences in format between the two seasons, as well as a change in broadcast time. Three of the 1934 scripts, #3, #8, and #9, were originally broadcast as part of other drama series, the last two on WJZ's The Miniature Theatre; #6, “Manhattan Apartment,” was originally aired in Radio Playbill's 1931 season. It is unclear when, if ever, the final four 1934 scripts were broadcast as part of Radio Playbill. Some forms and a memo concerning the 1934 season are also included.
Box   485
Folder   5
1931
January 14, #1, “Legend of the Taj Mahal,” (Script labeled Radio Playhouse.) by Burke Boyce
January 21, #2, “Hello London,” by Katherine Seymour
January 28, #3, “The Whole Story,” by Raymond Scudder
February 4, #4, “Sweet Sixteen,” by Clifton Read
February 11, #5, “Skyscraper,” by Lawrence Holcomb
Box   485
Folder   6
February 25, #7 (#6?), “Backward Turn Backward,” by Finis Farr
March 4, #8, “Prayer Meetin!” by F. H. Wilson
March 11, #9, “The Pipe in the Field,” by T. C. Murray
March 18, #10, “Beauty and the Emperor,” by Mary Louise Eliott
March 25, #11, “Manhattan Apartment,” by Katherine Seymour
Box   485
Folder   7
1934
August 11, #1, “Men Love the Woods,” by Katherine Seymour
August 18, #2, “Long Live the King!,” by Francis Wilson
August 25, #3, “Partners,” by Elizabeth Todd
September 1, #4, “The Wishing Tree,” by Francis Wilson
September 8, #5, “You've Got to Have Glamour,” by Katherine Seymour
#6, “Manhattan Apartment,” by Katherine Seymour
Box   485
Folder   8
#7, “Eligible Bachelor,” by Katherine Seymour
#8, “Jerry and a Sunbeam,” by Cosmo Hamilton
#9, “The Game of Chess,” by Kenneth Sawyer Goodman Forms and Memo
Recollections at Thirty. Scripts, 1957
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Two sample scripts of a weekly series of retrospective musical variety shows compiled in celebration of NBC Radio's thirtieth anniversary. Each show featured Ed Herlihy announcing memorable recordings from the NBC Library of Sound.
Box   486
Folder   1
1957 January 2
1957 March 27
The Richfield Reporter. Scripts, 1943-1948
Physical Description: 2 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of fifteen-minute programs of news and commentary broadcast daily, Sunday through Friday, from NBC's Hollywood studios.
Box   486
Folder   2
1943 September 1-3, 5-7
1944 September 3-8
1945 September 2-7
Box   486
Folder   3
1946 September, 1-6
1947 September 1-5, 7
1948 September 8-10, 12-14
Rupert Hughes Address. Scripts, 1943-1945
Physical Description: 5 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly series of fifteen-minute talks with Rupert Hughes -- soldier, novelist, historian, and humorist -- and his remarks on the international scene presented in his own entertaining style. The program originated in Hollywood.
Box   486
Folder   4
1943
August 22
October 9, 16, 23, 31
November 7, 20, 27
December 4, 11, 18
1944
January 1, 8, 15, 22, 29
February 5, 12, 19
Box   486
Folder   5
March 4, 11, 18, 25
April 1, 8, 15, 22, 29
May 6, 20, 27
June 3, 10, 17, 24
July 1, 8, 22, 29
Box   486
Folder   6
August 5, 12, 19, 26
September 2, 9, 16, 23, 30
October 7, 14
December 9, 16, 23, 30
1945
January 20, 27
Box   486
Folder   7
February 3, 10, 17, 24
March 3, 10, 17, 31
April 7, 21, 28
June 9, 16, 23, 30
Box   486
Folder   8
July 7, 14, 21, 28
August 4, 11, 18, 25
September 1, 8, 15, 22
Scramby-Amby. Script, 1943
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a popular weekly, half-hour quiz program originating in Hollywood in which contestants unscrambled anagrams sent in by listeners. Howard Blake was the writer-producer.
Box   487
Folder   1
1943 September 1
Sherlock Holmes. Scripts, 1934-1935, 1939-1942
Physical Description: 2.5 boxes (2.0 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts and some correspondence and related material from a weekly WJZ series of thirty-minute, retitled radio versions of Arthur Conan Doyle's Sherlock Holmes stories. Edith Meiser, also known as Edith Meiser McKnight, wrote the adaptations, and Tom McKnight was director and producer. When the series was revived in 1939, it originated in Hollywood instead of New York.
1934
Box   487
Folder   2
November 11, #1, “The Jewish Breastplate”
November 18, #2, “The Case of the Lost Special”
November 25, #3, “The Adventure of the Syrian Mummy”
December 2, #4, “The Case of the Sealed Room”
December 9, #5, “The Case of Vamberry, the Wine Merchant”
December 16, #6, “The Case of the Walking Corpse”
December 23, #7, “The Case of the Poisoned Stick”
Box   487
Folder   3
December 30, #8, “The Case with Two Solutions”
1935
January 6, #9, “The Singular Affair of the Aluminum Crutch”
January 13, #10, “The Armchair Solution”
January 20, #11, “The Case of Dual Personality”
January 27, #12, “Wisteria Lodge”
February 3, #13, “Cherchez la Femme”
February 10, #14, “The Adventure of the Red Circle”
Box   487
Folder   4
February 17, #15, “The Adventure of the Devil's Foot”
February 23, #16, “The Adventure of the Engineer's Thumb”
March 3, #17, “The Adventure of the Dying Detective”
March 10, #18, “The Adventure of the Bruce-Partington Plans”
March 24, #20, “The Adventure of the Beryl Coronet”
March 31, #21, “The Veiled Lodger”
Box   487
Folder   5
April 7, #22, “The Three Gables”
April 14, #23, “The Gloria Scott”
April 21, #24, “A Case of Identity”
April 28, #25, “The Three Students”
May 5, #26, “The Copper Breeches”
May 12, #27, “The Man with the Twisted Lip”
May 19, #28, “Silver Blaze”
Box   487
Folder   6
May 26, #29, “The Reigate Puzzle”
1939
October 2, #1, “The Sussex Vampire”
October 9, #2, “Silver Blaze”
October 16, #3, “The Speckled Band”
October 23, #4, “The Man with the Twisted Lip”
October 30, #5, “The Devil's Foot”
November 6, #6, “The Bruce-Partington Plans”
November 13, #7, “The Lion's Mane”
November 20, #8, “The Dying Detective”
Box   487
Folder   7
November 27, #9, “The Creeping Man”
December 4, #10, “The Adventures of Charles Augustus Milverton”
December 11, #11, “The Musgrave Ritual”
December 18, #12, “The Adventure of Wisteria Lodge”
December 25, #13, “The Adventure of the Three Garridebs”
1940
January 1, #14, “The Adventure of the Blue Carbuncle”
January 8, #15, “The Priory School”
January 14, #16, “The Greek Interpreter”
Box   488
Folder   1
January 22, #17, “The Cardboard Box”
January 29, #18, “The Second Stain”
February 5, #19, “The Adventure of the Abbey Grange”
February 12, #20, “The Golden Pince Nez”
February 19, #21, “The Blanched Soldier”
February 26, #22, “The Reigate Puzzle”
March 4, #23, “The Beryl Coronet”
Box   488
Folder   2
March 11, #24, “The Final Problem” (not aired)
March 11, #24, “The Retired Colourman”
September 29, #1, “The Empty House”
October 6, #2, “The Copper Beeches”
October 13, #3, “The Noble Bachelor”
October 20, #4, “The Engineer's Thumb”
October 27, #5, “The Red-Headed League”
Box   488
Folder   3
November 3, #6, “The Problem of Thor Bridge”
November 10, #7, “The Crooked Man”
November 17, #8, “The Norwood Builder”
November 24, #9, “The Three Students”
December 1, #10, “The Dancing Man”
December 8, #11, “The Adventures of Black Peter”
December 15, #12, “The Naval Treaty”
Box   488
Folder   4
December 22, #13, “The Bascombe Valley Mystery”
December 29, #14, “The Missing Three Quarter”
1941
January 5, #15, “The Mazarin Stone”
January 12, #16, “The Hound of the Baskervilles,” Part I
January 12, #16, “A Case of Identity”
January 19, #17, “The Hound of the Baskervilles,” Part II
January 26, #18, “The Hound of the Baskervilles,” Part III
February 2, #19, “The Hound of the Baskervilles,” Part IV
Box   488
Folder   5
February 9, #20, “The Hound of the Baskervilles,” Part V
February 16, #21, “The Hound of the Baskervilles,” Part VI
February 23, #22, “The Resident Patient”
March 2, #23, “The Speckled Band”
March 9, #24, “The Adventure of Shoscombe Old Place”
October 12, “The Six Napoleons”
Box   488
Folder   6
October 19, “The Case with Two Solutions”
October 26, “The Solitary Cyclist”
November 2, “The Case of the Walking Corpse”
November 9, “The Stockbroker's Clerk”
November 16, “The Bruce Partington Plans”
November 23, “The Hindu in the Wicker Basket”
November 30, “A Case of Identity”
Box   489
Folder   1
December 7, “The Adventure of the Red Circle”
December 14, “The Disappearance of Lady Frances Carfax”
December 21, “The Sealed Room”
December 28, “The Gloria Scott”
1942
January 4, “The Second Stain”
January 11, “The Haunted Bagpipes”
Box   489
Folder   2
January 18, “The Three Gables”
January 25, “The Lion's Mane”
February 1, “The Five Orange Pip”
February 8, “The Voodoo Curse”
February 15, “The Veiled Lodger”
February 22, “The Sussex Vampire”
March 1, “The Giant Rat of Sumatra”
Box   489
Folder   3
Correspondence and related material, 1935-1940
Something New. Script, 1945
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a weekly, half-hour musical variety show starring Hoagy Carmichael.
Box   489
Folder   4
1945 September 3, #28
A Song is Born. Script, 1944
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a weekly, thirty-minute musical program featuring works by amateur composers who competed for publishing contracts.
Box   489
Folder   5
1944 September 4
Specials
Physical Description: 3 boxes 
Box   489
Folder   6
Abraham Lincoln: The Prairie Years, by George Ludlam, 1933 February 13
Box   489
Folder   7
Alexander Graham Bell, by Innis Osborn, 1932 March 3
Box   489
Folder   8
Astronauts' News Conference, 1969 July 14
Box   489
Folder   9
Ballet of Light, by Julian Nally, 1935 April 25
Box   489
Folder   10
Battle for the Bill of Rights, by Robert E. Sherwood and Ernest Kinoy, 1949 December 15
Box   489
Folder   11
Benet Memorial Broadcast, written by Deems Taylor, 1943 April 17
Box   489
Folder   12
Chiang Kai-Shek, Madame, Speech, 1943 March 7
Box   489
Folder   13
Chopin, by Burke Boyce, 1932 February 22
Box   489
Folder   14
Crisis in the Gulf of Tonkin, 1964 August 5
Box   489
Folder   15
Cuban Missile Crisis, 1962 November 24
Box   489
Folder   16
D-Day Program, by Edna St. Vincent Millay, c. 1944
Box   489
Folder   17
Democratic Convention, 1964 August 18-26
Box   489
Folder   18
Dickens Memories, by Innis Osborn, 1932 February 7
Box   489
Folder   19
A Dickens Pageant, by George Lowther, 1932 February 7
Box   489
Folder   20
The Drift from Thrift, by Eddie Rickenbacker, 1951 circa January 20
Box   489
Folder   21
Edgar Allen Poe Anniversary Program, by George Ludlam, 1935 January 19
Box   489
Folder   22
Edwin Booth, by Innis Osborn, 1932 November 13
Box   489
Folder   23
Edwin Booth-Prince of Players, by Ernest Boyd, 1938, circa November
Box   489
Folder   24
Eighth Anniversary of Lindbergh's Flight, by Julian Nally, 1935 May 21
Box   489
Folder   25
Eisenhower Press Conference, with introductory commentary by Robert McCormick, 1960 May 11
Box   489
Folder   26
Florence Nightingale Birthday Anniversary, by Burke Boyce, 1935 May 12
Box   489
Folder   27
For Us the Living, by Ben Kagen, 1946 August 14
Box   489
Folder   28
Forgotten Minority, by Harry Mantel, 1969 May 25
Box   489
Folder   29
From Victoria to George the Fifth, adapted from The Hundred Years by Welbourn Kelley, 1937 January 31
Box   490
Folder   1
Gagarin Space Flight, 1961 April 12
Box   490
Folder   2
George Gershwin Memorial Program, by Francis Wilson, 1937 July 12
Box   490
Folder   3
Gilbert and Sullivan Anniversary Program, by George P. Ludlam, 1936 November 12
Box   490
Folder   4
Goethe Centenary Program, by Katherine Seymour, 1932 March 22
Box   490
Folder   5
Headlines of 1940, by Welbourn Kelley, 1940 December 29
Box   490
Folder   6
Headlines of 1934, 1934 December 20
Box   490
Folder   7
Headlines of 1936, by Welbourn Kelley, 1936 December 31
Box   490
Folder   8
Historical Inaugurations of the U.S., by Ranald D. MacDougall, 1941 January 19
Box   490
Folder   9
History of Advertising, by Katherine Seymour, Burke Boyce, Wade Arnold, George Ludlam, and Finis Farr, 1933 November 12
Box   490
Folder   10
History of Boxing, by George Ludlam, 1935 September 21
Box   490
Folder   11
History of West Point, by Francis Wilson, 1936 March 14
Box   490
Folder   12
Hoover, Herbert, Address, 1940 February 12
Box   490
Folder   13
Hull, Cordell, Speech, 1940 May 13
Box   490
Folder   14
I Got a Million of Then, (with Jimmy Durante), 1952 November 22
Box   490
Folder   15
Inaugural Balls - Past and Present, by Katherine Seymour, 1933 March 4
Box   490
Folder   16
Inauguration Show, by Welbourn Kelley, Wade Arnold, and John Erskine, 1937 January 18
Box   490
Folder   17
John Paul Jones, by Burke Boyce, 1932 July 6
Box   490
Folder   18
John Wesley, by Raymond Scudder, 1938 May 22
Box   490
Folder   19
Journey From Yesterday: A History of the Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America, by Lynn Rhodes, 1955 February 27
Box   490
Folder   20
June Bride by Bob Shaw, 1948 June
Box   490
Folder   21
KNBC Anniversary Show (with interviews with Carleton Morse and Michael Raffetto of One Man's Family), circa 1969
Box   490
Folder   22
Key Women in Defense, 1941 December 4
Box   490
Folder   23
Khrushchev Retirement, 1964 October 15
Box   490
Folder   24
Lafayette Anniversary Program, by Burke Boyce, 1932 September 6
Box   490
Folder   25
The Letter: The True Story of Robert Eckman, by Martha Davis, 1951 July 27
Box   490
Folder   26
Letter to an Expectant Father, by Earl Hamner, 1951 October 13
Box   490
Folder   27
Life of Samuel Johnson, dramatized by George Lowther, 1935 September 18
Box   490
Folder   28
Longfellow Fantasia, by George P. Ludlam, 1932 February 27
Box   490
Folder   29
Louisa May Alcott, by Elizabeth Todd, 1933 November 29
Box   490
Folder   30
Machines Without Men, by Joseph Liss, undated
Box   490
Folder   31
Man of the Year, 1946 December 29
Box   490
Folder   32
Marconi, the Man and his Wireless, adapted by James Costello, 1937 April 24
Box   490
Folder   33
Memories of Victor Herbert, by Richard McDonagh, 1938 April 25
Box   490
Folder   34
Mental Health Program, 1951 May 5
Box   490
Folder   35
Museum of Science and Industry Special, 1941 January 29
Box   490
Folder   36
NBC Press Show, by George Lefferts, 1949 January 2
Box   490
Folder   37
NBC: 25 Years of Broadcasting, by Charles Speer, 1944 December 2
Box   490
Folder   38
The New York Times Goes to Press, by Welbourne Kelley and Don Goddard, 1937 April 22, 25
Box   490
Folder   39
Ninety Years of News, by Welbourn Kelley and James Hill (regarding the AP), 1938 December 25
Box   490
Folder   40
Norris, George W., Speech, 1939 October 3
Box   491
Folder   1
Olympics Past and Present, 1936 July 10
Box   491
Folder   2
The Ordeal of Sergeant Dunbar, by Alvin Yudkoff, 1951 February 10
Box   491
Folder   3
The Pageant of Prohibition, by John B. Kennedy, Katharine Seymour, Stuart Ayers, Wade Arnold, Finnis Farr, Raymond Scudder, and Elizabeth Todd, 1933 November 4
Box   491
Folder   4
Parallel 38, by Kenneth Greenberg, 1951 March 12
Box   491
Folder   5
The Pen and the Dream, by William Tunberg, 1949 September 17
Box   491
Folder   6
Pentagon papers, 1971 June 30
Box   491
Folder   7
President in Europe: Advance Report, 1961 May 30
Box   491
Folder   8
Princess Margaret's Marriage, 1960 May 6
Box   491
Folder   9
RCA Anniversary, by Julian Nally, George P. Ludlam, and Burke Boyce, 1935 March 1
Box   491
Folder   10
Radio in a World at War, by Paul Phillips, 1941 September 3
Box   491
Folder   11
Red China...The Fifth Nuclear Nation, 1964 October 16
Box   491
Folder   12
Republican National Committee, 1944 September 15
Box   491
Folder   13
Robert E. Lee, by Burke Boyce (3 versions), 1931 January 18, 1933 January 19, 1934 circa January 19
Box   491
Folder   14
Romance of the Wheel, 1934 January 5
Box   491
Folder   15
Samuel F. B. Morse, by Raymond Scudder, 1938 January 23
Box   491
Folder   16
Samuel Morse, by Burke Boyce, adapted by Wade Arnold, 1932 May 14
Box   491
Folder   17
Schoolhouse Anywhere, by Alan E. Sloane, 1951 May 11
Box   491
Folder   18
The Sentencing of Lt. Calley, 1971 March 31
Box   491
Folder   19
The Star Spangled Banner, by Wade Arnold, 1934 September 14
Box   491
Folder   20
State Department Broadcast: Message of Peace, by George Ludlam, 1938 November 23
Box   491
Folder   21
The Story of Cotton, by Welbourn Kelley, 1938 May 14
Box   491
Folder   22
The Ten Biggest News Stories of 1939, by Welbourne Kelley, 1939 December 31
Box   491
Folder   23
These Are Your Friends, (interview of soap opera personalities), 1954 February 23
Box   491
Folder   24
This is Radio, by Tom Langan, 1938 November 13
Box   491
Folder   25
Tobey, Charles W. Speech, 1940 February 19
Box   491
Folder   26
Tomorrow's America, by Harry W. Junkin, 1952 February 9
Box   491
Folder   27
Tribute to Mark Twain, by Innis Osborn, 1932 November 30
Box   491
Folder   28
Twentieth Anniversary Salute (to NBC affiliates), 1947 January 23
Box   491
Folder   29
United Nations debate on Summit collapse, 1960 May 23 and 28
Box   491
Folder   30
V-E Day Programs
Army and Navy Tribute
Serendade to America
Special Sun Copy
Victory Act II
Artists for Victory
Milestones on the Road to Peace, by Ben Kagen
V-E Day Signoff
Choral Group
Parade of the States
partial scripts, 1945 May 8
Box   491
Folder   31
V-J Day Programs
Salute to Army, Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard
Sacred Program of Praise
Salute to Victory, 1945 August 15
Box   491
Folder   32
We Occasionally Point with Pride: A Singular Commentary on Radio, by Ranald R. MacDougall, 1941 December 12
Box   492
Folder   1
WEAF Birthday Celebration, by Neal Hopkins, 1942 August 16
Box   492
Folder   2
West Point Anniversary, by Welbourn Kelley, 1937 March 20
Box   492
Folder   3
WJZ Takes the Cake, by Neal Hopkins, 1941 October 5
Box   492
Folder   4
Women in Medicine, by Martin Seifert, 1950 April 6
Box   492
Folder   5
Young Man with a Horn, adapted by Welbourn Kelley, 1951 June 17
Box   492
Folder   6
Your Navy-First Line of Attack, 1952 October 25
Sports Recap With Jack Lightcap. Scripts, 1948-1949
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Eight annotated scripts of a nightly, fifteen-minute, Hollywood-based sports news program.
Box   492
Folder   7
1948 September 10
1948 September 14-20
Sports With Rube Samuelsen. Script, 1945
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a weekly, fifteen-minute, Hollywood-based sports news program.
Box   492
Folder   8
1945 September 1
The Standard Hour. Scripts, 1943-1947
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Five sample scripts of a weekly, hour-long, Hollywood-based musical program featuring the Los Angeles Philharmonic.
Box   492
Folder   9
1943 September 5, #820
1944 September 3, #882
1945 September 2, #930
1946 September 1, #1008
1947 September 7, #1061
Stardust. Scripts, 1959
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of five-minute chats by Madeleine Carroll on various women-oriented subjects. The scripts, which are undated except for some handwritten notes giving week of broadcast, appear to have been broadcast ten times per week.
Box   492
Folder   10
#1-#10, week of May 18, 1959
#11-#17, week of May 25, 1959
#25, week of June 1, 1959
#36-#38, #40, week of June 8, 1959
#41-#44, week of June 15, 1959
#51-#52, #52-#60, week of June 22, 1959
#61-#69, week of June 29, 1959
#72-#80, week of July 6, 1959
#81-#90, week of May 18, 1959
#101-#110, week of July 27, 1959
#111-#114, #120, week of August 3, 1959
Stones of History. Scripts, 1934-1935
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, thirty-minute WEAF series featuring dramatizations by Wade Arnold of tales of the famous rocks and monuments of history -- their legends, their significance, their parts in the drama of mankind.
Box   492
Folder   11
1934
April 12, #2, “The Great Pyramid of Egypt”
April 19, #3, “The Cathedral at Aix-la-Chapelle”
May 3, #4, “The Tower of London”
May 10, #5, “Fingal's Cave”
May 17, #6, “The Kremlin”
May 31, #7, “The Great Wall of China”
June 7, #8, “The Alhambra”
June 14, #9, “The Rosetta Stone”
Box   492
Folder   12
July 5, #12, “Pompeii”
July 19, #13, “The Bastille”
July 26, #15, “Ludlow Castle”
August 2, #16, “The Sunken City of Ys”
August 16, #18, “The Alamo”
Box   492
Folder   13
August 30, #20, “Nithsdale's Escape From the Tower”
October 18, #25, “Fort Ticonderoga”
November 1, #27, “The Kremlin”
November 22, #30, “The Sphinx”
December 13, #32, “The Krak des Chevaliers”
1935
January 24, #37, “Cleopatra's Needle”
June 23, #1, “The Blarney Stone”
Stop or Go. Script, 1943
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a humorous thirty-minute quiz program starring Joe E. Brown. The program originated in Hollywood.
Box   492
Folder   14
1943 September 5
The Story Behind the Headlines. Scripts, 1938-1941
Physical Description: 4 folders and 1 volume 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of fifteen-minute talks on history presented weekly by NBC and the American Historical Association. The scripts, written by professional historians such as Charles A. Beard, Julian P. Boyd and Henry Steele Commager were edited for radio and read by Cesar Saerchinger. The earlier scripts are present as The Bulletin of The Story Behind the Headlines, transcripts published by the Columbia University Press.
Box   493
Folder   1
1938
March 8, #1, “England's Foreign Policy”
March 15, #2, “The Crisis in Austria”
March 22, #3, “The Federal Income Tax”
March 29, #4, “America's Foreign Policy”
April 5, #5, “Czechoslovakia, France, and Europe”
April 12, #6, “The Reorganization Bill of 1938”
April 19, #7, “The Crisis in France”
April 26, #8, “The Roosevelt Relief Plan”
May 3, #9, “The Anglo-Irish Agreement”
May 10, #10, “A New Alignment in Europe”
May 13, “The War in China”
May 20, “Tragedy in Spain”
May 27, “Memorial Day and the Wages and Hours Bill”
Box   506
Folder   3
October 18, #1, “Minorities: The Threat to World Peace”
October 25, #2, “Great Britain and the Four-Power Pact”
November 1, #3, “The Chinese War Enters a New Phase”
November 8, #4, “America Goes to the Polls”
November 14, #5, “France Faces the New Europe”
November 22, #6, “Government by Persecution”
November 29, #7, “United States Drive for Freer Trade”
December 6, #8, “Palestine and the Refugee Problem”
December 13, #9, “ 'Appeasement' Comes to France”
December 20, #10, “Monroe at Lima”
December 27, #11, “The Story of Christmas”
1939
January 3, #12, “When Congress Meets”
January 10, #13, “President Roosevelt Warns the Dictators”
January 17, #14, “Making Democracy Work”
January 24, #15, “The Struggle for Power in the Mediterranean”
January 31, #16, “The Fascist Conquest of Spain”
February 7, #17, “Hitler's Cry for Colonies”
February 14, #18, “American Foreign Policy and World Peace”
February 21, #19, “ 'Appeasement' Marches On”
February 28, #20, “Defending Our Interests in the Pacific”
March 7, #21, “George Washington and a Hundred-and-Fifty Years”
March 14, #22, “Will American Labor Unite?”
March 21, #23, “The Death of Czecho-Slovakia”
March 28, #24, “Economy, Recovery and the Debt”
April 4, #25, “Hitler Drives to the East”
April 11, #26, “Poland and the End of 'Appeasement' ”
Box   493
Folder   1 (continued)
October 27, “The Polish Question Haunts Europe Anew”
November 3, #2, “Neutrality Today and Yesterday”
November 10, #3, “Soviet Russia Reaches Out to the West”
November 17, #4, “Must Finland Bow to Russia's Demands?”
November 24, “The Movable Feast of Thanksgiving”
December 1, #6, “Rumania Changes Her Course”
December 8, #7, “What Next in the Balkans?”
Box   493
Folder   2
December 15, “Turkey Holds the Key”
December 22, #9, [The Story of Christmas Music]
December 29, “The War at Sea”
1940
January 5, #11, “The Economic War”
January 12, #12, “Can Scandinavia Remain Neutral?”
January 19, #13, “The War in the Air”
January 26, #14, “Are the Low Countries in Danger?”
February 2, “Italy Watches the Balkan Conference”
February 9, #16, “Accent on Yugoslavia”
February 16, #17, “Mr. Welles Goes to Europe”
February 23, #18, “This is a Presidential Year”
March 1, #19, “China Fights On”
March 8, #20, “Hitler's Frederician War”
March 15, #21, “The Russo-Finnish Peace”
March 22, #22, “The War of Resources”
March 29, #23, “The Near East and the War”
April 5, #24, “Puppet Government in China”
April 12, #25, “The Invasion of Scandinavia”
Box   493
Folder   3
April 19, #26, “Can Britain and France Unite?”
April 26, #27, “Italy's Role in the War”
May 3, #28, “Is Sweden Next?”
May 17, #29, “The Low Countries Bear the Brunt”
May 24, #30, “The Third Invasion of France”
May 31, “The Threat to the British Empire”
June 14, #33, “The Drive on Paris”
June 21, #34, “What Next in France”
November 8, #1, “The War in Greece”
November 15, #2, “The Axis Push to the East”
November 20, #3, “ 'New Order' in the Far East”
November 29, #4, “Bulgaria on the Spot”
December 6, #5, “London Under Fire”
December 13, #6, “The Threat to British Shipping”
December 27, #8, “The Mediterranean Phase of the War”
Box   493
Folder   4
1941
January 3, #9, “Will Hitler Try Invasion?”
January 17, #11, “Will the New Deal Survive the War?”
January 24, #12, “The Italian Empire in Danger”
January 31, #13, “The French Empire and the War”
February 7, #14, “Why Ireland Is Neutral”
February 14, #15, “Is Versailles to Blame for the War?”
February 21, #16, “Spring Offensive in the Southeast”
February 28, #17, “Japan Drives to the South”
March 7, #18, “Germany Near the Dardanelles”
March 14, #19, “Will Yugoslavia Yield?”
March 21, #20, “Can German Resources Win the War?”
March 28, #21, “Britain's Conquest of East Africa”
April 4, #22, “The Battle of the Atlantic”
April 11, #23, [Background on the situation in Eastern Europe]
April 18, #24, “The Soviet-Japanese Pact”
April 25, #25, “The British Thermopylae”
May 3, #26, “The Riddle of the Straits”
Story Shop. Scripts, 1947-1949
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of thirty-minute dramatizations of original and adapted children's stories broadcast on Saturday mornings. The program, which starred Craig McDonnell as storyteller and Eve Young as his audience of one, was written by Richard E. Davis.
Box   493
Folder   5
1947
October 11, #24, “Christopher Cricket and the Freedom Train”
November 8, #28, “Through the Mouse Hole”
November 15, #29, “East 0' the Sun and West 0' the Moon”
November 22, #30, “The Good Comrades of the Flying Ship”
November 29, #31, “The Young Prince”
December 6, #32, “The Bad Bargains”
December 20, #34, “Christopher Cricket and the Star of Bethlehem”
1948
Box   493
Folder   6
January 31, #40, “The Story of Lars - A Boy Who Loved His Country”
February 28, #44, “The Story of Charley Chipmunk”
March 6, #45, “The Nuremburg Stove”
March 13, #46, “The Story of Rip Van Winkle”
March 20, #47, “The Story of Christopher Cricket and the Angel”
March 27, #48, “Dinkey the Donkey”
April 17, #51, “The Missing Doll”
Box   493
Folder   7
April 24, #52, “Christopher Cricket and the Enchanted Princess”
May 8, #53, “The Little Elephant”
1949
June 11, #1, “Christopher Cricket and the Heavenly Stardust”
June 18, #2, “The Story of Little Pedro”
July 2, #4, “The Ugly Duckling”
July 9, #5, “The Three Bears”
July 16, #6, “The Little Elephant”
The Telephone Hour. Scripts, 1958
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Three sample scripts of a weekly, half-hour musical variety show sponsored by the Bell Telephone System. The program was produced by Wallace Magill.
Box   493
Folder   8
1958
June 16, #933
June 23, #934
June 30, #935
This Is the Show. Tag Script, undated
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note

Two pages of a tag script, for the end of the weekly show, with jokes about the Trocadero night club and Valentine's Day. At the end the announcer says:

“Another edition of This Is The Show next week at this same time over many of these stations, with Martha Tilton, Herb Schreiner, the music of Gordon Jenkins and his orchestra, yours truly, Johnny Frazer, and your master of ceremonies, Cliff Nazarro. Be with us and hear another Most Amusing Story of The Week, from Hollywood's Radio City.”

(Found 7 June 1999 among scripts for Sherlock Holmes).

Box   493
Folder   9
Tag script
This Is War. Scripts, 1942
Physical Description: 2 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly series of thirty-minute dramatizations produced for wartime America by the four radio networks. Norman Corwin directed the series.
Box   494
Folder   1
1942
February 14, #1, “America at War,” by Norman Corwin
February 21, #2, “The White House and the War,” by William Robson, John Driscoll, and Norman Corwin
February 28, #3, “Your Navy,” by Maxwell Anderson
March 7, #4, “Your Army,” by Stephen Vincent Benet
March 14, #5, “The United Nations,” by George Faulkner
March 21, #6, “You're on Your Own,” by Philip Wylie
Box   494
Folder   2
March 28, #7, “It's in the Work,” by Norman Corwin
April 4, #8, partial script only
April 11, #9, “The Enemy,” by Norman Corwin
April 18, #10, “Concerning Axis Propaganda,” by Norman Corwin
April 25, #11, “Smith Against the Axis,” by Ranald MacDougall
May 2, #12, “To the Young,” by Norman Corwin
This Woman's Secret. Scripts, 1945-1949
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of self-contained, fifteen-minute, human-interest narratives broadcast daily, Monday through Friday, from NBC's Hollywood studios.
Box   494
Folder   3
1945 September 3-7, #121-125
1946 September 2-6, #381-385
Box   494
Folder   4
1947 September 1-5, #641-645
1948
September 8-10, #908-910
September 13-14, #911-913
Box   494
Folder   5
1949
September 14-16, #1173-1175
September 19-20, #1176-1177
Today in Washington. Script, 1969
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a news program featuring Paul Friedman.
Box   494
Folder   6
1969 July 22
Tom Mix Ralston Straightshooters. Scripts, 1940-1941
Physical Description: 5 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a WENR and Blue Network children's adventure serial broadcast fifteen minutes daily, Monday through Friday. The program originated in Chicago.
Box   494
Folder   7
1940
December 27, #65
December 30-31, #66-67
1941
, January 1 (cancelled)
January 2-3, #68-69
January 6-10, #70-74
January 13-17, #75-79
Box   494
Folder   8
January 20-24, #80-84
January 27-31, #85-89
February 3-7, #90-94
Box   494
Folder   9
February 10-14, #95-99
Box   495
Folder   1
February 17-21, #100-104
March 3-7, #110-114
Box   495
Folder   2
March 10-14, #115-119
March 17-21, #120-124
March 24-28, #125-129
March 31, #130
True Adventures. Scripts, 1955
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a series of amazing five-minute stores in which life is oftem more surprising than fiction. Ruth Lieban wrote the scripts.
Box   495
Folder   3
1955
May 30, #1, “King of the Castaways”
May 31, #2, “The Boy Who Couldn't Sing 'Silent Night'”
June 1, #3, “The Disappearance of Diamond Dick”
June 2, #4, “The Haunted Ship”
June 3, #5, “The Wisconsin Youth Who Baffled the Kremlin”
June 6, #6, “The Bargain that Caused a War”
June 7, #7, “The Dog with the Second Sight”
June 8, #8, “The Baby Carriage that Changed Japan”
June 9, #9, “The Wrong Voyage Home”
June 10, #10, “The Tale of the Abandoned Sea Chest”
June 13, #11, “Lucky Smashup”
June 14, #12, “He Leaped Before He Looked”
June 15, #13, “The Ghost Who Won a Lawsuit”
June 16, #14, “The Best Deed of All”
June 17, #15, “A Mouse Is Born”
June 20, #16, “There's One Born Every Minute”
June 21, #17, “The Lock That Led to Freedom”
June 22, #18, “The Solid Gold Joke”
June 23, #19, “The Boy Who Wouldn't Play Ball”
June 24, #20, “The City that Never Was”
June 27, #21, “Jennie and the Genius”
June 30, #24, “The Most Important Dead Letter”
July 1, #25, “A Short Cut to Hades”
Twenty-Four Hours in History. Scripts, 1943
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Seven scripts of a daily, fifteen-minute Red Network news program originating in Hollywood.
Box   495
Folder   4
1943 September 1-7
[United Nations Broadcasts]. Script, 1951
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Sample script of a series of dramatic case histories presented by United Nations Radio. The program was produced by Gerald Kean of United Nations Radio.
Box   495
Folder   5
1951, circa March, #3, “Shooting Gallery”
The University of Chicago Round Table. Script, 1940
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Script of the five-hundredth program of radio's oldest public service network broadcast. The weekly, half-hour series of informal discussions originated on the campus of the University of Chicago. Published transcripts of most programs broadcast from 1938 to 1955 are included in the holdings of the University of Wisconsin-Madison's Memorial Library; this script is among the missing.
Box   495
Folder   6
1940 December 29, “Education in 1951”
Visiting Nurse of the Air. Scripts, 1943-1945
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Three sample scripts of a weekly Red Network series of fifteen-minute health talks by Grace L. Smith.
Box   495
Folder   7
1943 September 4, #37, “Infantile Paralysis”
1944 September 3, #86, [Child Care]
1945 September 2, #137, “Arteriosclerosis”
Voice of a Nation. Scripts, 1943-1945
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Ten annotated scripts of a fifteen-minute news program broadcast daily, Monday through Friday, from NBC's Hollywood studios. The program consisted of editorials from various newspapers across the country edited by John Reddy and reported by Jack Latham and Frank Hemingway.
Box   495
Folder   8
, 1943 September 7 (30-minute broadcast)
1944 September 4-8
1945 September 3-7
The Voice of Prophecy. Scripts, 1959-1960, 1962
Physical Description: 3 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, half-hour Seventh-Day Adventist program featuring talks by H. M. S. Richards and music by The King's Heralds, Del Delker, and Brad Braley. The program originated in Los Angeles.
Box   495
Folder   9
1959
January 18, #3, “The Teaching Earth”
January 25, #4, “Bible Questions”
February 1, #5, “The Most Impressive Sermon”
February 15, #7, “Wonders of the Sky”
February 22, #8, “Bible Questions”
March 8, #10, “The Deity of Christ”
March 15, #11, “The Incarnation of Christ”
March 22, #12, “The Crucifixtion of Christ”
Physical Description: (2 versions) 
April 5, #14, “A Man From Outer Space Will Arrive Someday”
April 12, #15, “Hands on the Table”
Physical Description: (2 versions) 
April 19, #16, “Preaching Forgiveness”
April 26, #17, “Bible Questions”
Physical Description: (2 versions) 
May 24, partial script
June 21, #25, “Our Distinctive Doctrines”
July 19, #29, partial script
July 26, #30, partial script
September 6, #36, “Living a Double Life”
September 20, #38, partial script
October 18, #42, partial script
October 25, #43, partial script
November 15, #46, partial script
November 22, #47, partial script
December 20, #51, “The Bethlehem Manger”
December 27, #52, “Selah!”
1960
January 3, #1, “Give Me Tomorrow”
January 10, #2, “Great Events of Revelations 20”
January 17, #3, “Trouble in Space”
January 24, #4, “The Purchased Kingdom”
January 31, #5, “Bible Questions Answered”
February 14, #7, “The Three Worlds of Holy Scripture”
February 28, #9, “Bible Questions”
March 13, #11, “The Two Kingdoms”
March 20, #12, partial script
March 27, #13, “Bible Questions Answered”
April 3, #14, partial script
April 10, #15, “Repentence and Conversion Necessary”
April 16, #16, “I Am... the Life”
April 24, #17, “Bible Questions”
May 22, #21, “The New Jerusalem”
May 29, #22, “Bible Questions Answered”
June 5, #23, partial script
June 12, #24, “Two Resurrections”
June 19, #25, partial script
July 10, #28, “Christ, Israel's Messiah”
July 24, #30, “Who Is the Messiah?”
July 31, #31, “Who Is This Man?”
August 7, #32, “Are You Maladjusted?”
Box   495
Folder   10
August 14, #33, “A Burning Bush”
August 21, #34, “The Law of Love”
August 28, #35, “The Earth for the Blessed”
September 4, #36, “Cut-Rate Religion”
September 11, #37, “Why Not Try the Bible?”
September 18, #38, “Faith of the Earth”
September 25, #39, “God's Eternal Purpose”
October 2, #40, Special Thirtieth Anniversary Broadcast
October 9, #41, “Our Need of the Holy Spirit”
October 16, #42, “All the Holy Angels”
October 23, #43, partial script
November 6, #45, “Are You in Prison?”
November 13, #46, “The Sinner's Prayer”
November 20, #47, “Thanksgiving Is Coming”
December 11, #50, “Signs of Christ's Coming”
December 18, #51, “Your Life Work”
1962
January 7, #1, “The Garden Story”
January 14, #2, “The Flood of Noah”
January 21, #3, “The Tower of Babel”
January 28, #4, “When the Fire Fell”
February 4, #5, “The Image of Nations”
February 11, #6, “Joseph and His Brothers”
February 18, #7, “Every Man's Light”
March 4, #9, “Beasts From the Sea”
March 11, #10, “Christ Baptized in Jordon”
March 18, #11, “Christ in Temptation”
March 25, #12, “Bible Questions Answered”
April 1, #13, “The Garden of Gethsemane”
April 8, #14, “In Pilate's Judgment Hall”
April 15, #15, “The Day Christ Died”
April 22, #16, “I Believe in Life”
April 29, #17, “He Ascended to Heaven”
May 6, #18, “Christ and the Sabbath”
May 13, #19, “He Was Transfigured”
May 20, #20, “Blessing the Children”
May 27, #21, “To Be Or Not to Be”
June 3, #22, “Christ Honors Marriage”
June 10, #23, “God Gives Ten Commandments”
June 17, #24, “The Temple of Solomon”
Wake Up America! Scripts, 1941-1947.
Physical Description: 6 volumes in 4 folders (0.5 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Published transcripts of a weekly series of thirty-minute radio debates and panel discussions sponsored by the American Economic Foundation. The program was aired on the Blue Network through 1943.
Box   506
Folder   4
1941
September 28, #92, “What Would Be the Economic Consequences of our Direct Participation in the War?”
October 5, #93, “Social Planning Versus Individual Initiative Under Free Enterprise”
October 12, #94, “Can Democracy Survive Under Present Economic Conditions?”
October 19, #95, “Would a Mediated Peace Be Desirable Under Present Circumstances?”
October 26, #96, “Should the Federal Government Regulate Labor Unions?”
November 2, #97, “What Would Inflation Mean to You?”
November 9, #98, “Can Government Control Prices Through Legislation?”
November 23, #99, “Can and Should Monetary Inflation Be Avoided?”
November 30, #100, “Should Labor Have the Right to Strike During the Defense Emergency?”
December 7, #101, “Can There Be a Substantial Reduction in Non-Defense Expenditures of the Federal Government?”
December 21, #102, “Is a Collective Economy Compatible with Economic Freedom?”
December 28, #103, “To What Extent Should We Suspend Our Free Institutions While We Are at War?”
1942
January 24, #104, “Just What Is Democracy?”
Box   506
Folder   5
January 11, #105, “What Happens to Civil Liberties Druing Times of War?”
January 18, #106, “Women's Role in War”
January 25, #107, “Can Wars Be Ended Under Private Capitalism?”
February 1, #108, “How Much Economic Equality Is Attainable?”
February 8, #109, “After the War -- What?”
February 15, #110, “Is a Closed Shop a Democratic Institution?”
February 22, #111, “Social Justice and Economic Reconstruction”
March 1, #112, “Has the Profit System Handicapped America's War Production?”
March 8, #113, “Is Industry Making Too Much Money Out of This War?”
March 15, #114, “Who Will Pay the Cost of This War -- And How?”
March 22, #115, “What Would Socialism Mean to America?”
March 29, #116, “Has America Gone Soft?”
April 5, #117, “South America -- Frontier of the Future”
April 12, #118, “How Can the War Effort Be Improved?”
April 19, #119, “Why Is Japan Fighting?”
April 26, #120, “Is Revolution Likely in Occupied Europe?”
May 3, #121, “President Roosevelt's Seven-Point Anti-Inflation Program”
May 17, #122, “The Road We Are Traveling”
May 24, #123, “What Can Be Done Now to Improve War Morale?”
May 31, #124, “Maintenance of Membership”
June 7, #125, “Is Democratic Socialism Possible?”
June 14, #126, “Would a Sales Tax Benefit the War Effort?”
June 21, #127, “Is War Destroying Free Enterprise?”
June 28, #128, “Post-War Problems in the Western Hemisphere”
July 5, #129, “Should a Congressman Be Defeated for Re-Election Because of this Pre-Pearl Harbor Attitude Toward America's Participation in the War?”
July 12, #130, “The Problems of Lasting Peace”
August 30, #131, “Your Next Year's Taxes”
September 6, #132, “Are the Four Freedoms Enough?”
September 13, #133, “News, Censorship and Morale”
September 20, #134, “Should the Draft Age Be Lowered to 18?”
September 27, #135, “Should the People Have a Greater Voice in the Conduct of the War?”
October 4, #136, “How Can America Best Solve Its Manpower Problem?”
October 11, #137, “Would A Supreme Command of the United Nations Be Desirable?”
October 18, #138, “Is a Second Front Practical at This Time?”
October 25, #139, “Would a Planned Economy Destroy Our Two Party System?”
November 1, #140, “Is Civilian Morale Retarding Victory?”
November 8, #141, “What Kind of an America Are We Fighting For?”
November 14, #142, “Is Our Silver Policy Sound?”
November 22, #143, “Should the Government Accept Responsibility for Full Post-War Employment?”
November 29, #144, “Would Immediate Freedom for India Hasten or Retard Victory?”
December 6, #145, “Is the $25,000 Salary Limitation Justifiable?”
December 13, #146, “Should Congress Assume Greater Responsibility in Domestic Affairs and Planning for Peace?”
December 20, #147, “Is Washington Over-Regulating War Industry?”
December 27, #148, “What Is the War Doing to Our Colleges?”
1943
January 3, #149, “Must Civilians Be Drafted for War Work?”
January 10, #150, “Can the People Have a Voice in Rationing?”
January 17, #151, “How Can We Solve the Shipping Crisis?”
January 24, #152, “Would Freedom From Want Create a Better World?”
January 31, #153, “What Should Be Done With Conquered Germany?”
February 7, #154, “What Should Be Done with Conquered Japan?”
February 14, #155, “Does the Profit System Penalize the Worker?”
February 21, #156, “What Is Free Enterprise?”
February 28, #157, “Should the Present Draft Laws Be Revised?”
March 7, #158, “Is Business Making Too Much Money Out of the War?”
March 14, #159, “What Should Be Done About Last Year's Income Tax Assessment?”
March 21, #160, “Can Free Enterprise Carry the Post-War Load?”
March 28, #161, “Can Our Manpower Problem Be Solved Through Voluntary Cooperation?”
April 4, #162, “What Kind of an America Are We Fighting For?”
April 11, #163, “What Would Thomas Jefferson Do Today?”
April 18, #164, “Should American Youth Support the Re-Establishment After War of Competitive Enterprise As Our Dominant Economic System?”
April 25, #165, “From Cradle to the Grave”
May 2, #166, “Will There Be Enough Food?”
May 9, #167, “Should Collective Bargaining Include Factory Foremen?”
May 16, #168, “Canada and the United States in the Post-War World”
May 23, #169, “What Stands in the Way of Higher Wages?”
May 30, #170, “Can We Hope for Effective Revolt in Occupied Europe?”
June 6, #171, “The Place of the Government in Post-War Prosperity”
June 13, #172, “Is Time on Japan's Side?”
June 20, #173, “Can We Head Off Serious Inflation?”
June 27, #174, “Does Modern Education Equip for Freedom?”
July 4, #175, “The Home Front in Relation to the Military Front”
July 11, #176, “Is Our Peace Planning Concrete and Realistic?”
September 5, #177, “Is Our Foreign Policy Winning Us Friends Abroad?”
September 12, #178, “Is an International Police Force Practical?”
September 19, #179, “Would a Military Alliance with Great Britain Contribute to a More Lasting Peace?”
September 26, #180, “Do We Understand Russia?”
October 3, #181, “Where Are Post-War Jobs Coming From?, Part 1”
October 10, #182, “Where Are Post-War Jobs Coming From?, Part 2”
October 17, #183, “The Future of the Liberal Arts College”
October 24, #184, “Does Any National Emergency Justify a Fourth Term?”
October 31, #185, “What Kind of America Do the Boys Want to Come Home To?”
November 7, #186, “What Is This Thing Called Capitalism?”
November 14, #187, “Does Congress' Desire for Re-Election Penalize Good Government?”
November 21, #188, “Where Are Post-War Jobs Coming From?, Part 3”
November 28, #189, “Oil -- Today and Tomorrow”
December 5, #190, “Should American Internationalism Involve Military Alliances?'
December 12, #191, “Where's the Money Coming From for Post-War Rehabilitation?”
December 19, #192, “What Part Should Congress Play in Determing Our Post-War Commitments Abroad?”
December 26, #193, “Can We Look Forward to a Better World?”
Box   506
Folder   6
1944
January 9, #194, “Who Can Best Provide Post-War Jobs -- Private Industry or Government?”
January 16, #195, “What Economic Advantages Can America Expect from This War?”
January 30, #197, “Do We Need an Economic Bill of Rights”
#198, “Does Private Capitalism Breed Monopoly?”
#199, “How Are We Doing on the Diplomatic Front?”
#200, “What Price Social Security?”
#201, “Is America Moving Toward Fascism?”
#202, “The Role of Russia in the Post-War World”
#203, “Is American Democracy Threatened from Within?”
#204, “What Should Be Done with Defeated Germany?”
#205, “How Long Will the War Last?”
#206, “How Long Will the Public Debt Affect the Private Citizen in Post-War America?”
#207, “America's Post-War Miliary Policy”
#208, “Will Present Limitations of Business Profit Handicap Post-War Jobs?”
#209, “What is Fascism?”
#210, “Should America Re-examine Its Faith?”
#211, “Is There Any Substitute for Military Alliances?”
#212, “The Freedoms for Which We Fight”
#213, “What Kind of Post-war American Does Young America Want?”
#214, “Mobilizing for Abundance in the Post-War World”
#215, “Has America an Economic Future in the Orient?”
#216, “Should White Collar Wages Be Allowed to Rise?”
#217, “How Much Help Can Our Invasion Forces Expect from the Underground in Fortress Europe?”
#218, “Should Federal Social Security Be Abolished?”
#219, “Can German Morale Withstand Another Major Defeat?”
#220, “Will the Wagner Act Help or Hinder Post-war Employment?”
#221, “Will the Corporation Tax Handicap Post-war Employment?”
#222, “What Voice Should Labor Have in Management?”
#223, “Would the Continuation of Present Income Taxes Handicap Post-war Recovery?”
#224, “Should Organized Labor Take Sides Politically?”
#225, “Is the Fourth Term a Major Campaign Issue?”
#226, “How Long Should Government Economic Controls Continue After the War?”
#227, “Is Bureaucracy a Menace to Democracy?”
#228, “Are We Making Friends Abroad?”
#229, “Should Congress Ratify the Bretton Woods Conference Agreement?”
#230, “How Can We Guard Against Post-war Depression?”
#231, “Are Our Political Parties Becoming Class Conscious?”
#232, “Can Small Nations Have an Effective Voice in the Peace?”
#233, “Is Congress Assuming Its Reconversion Responsibilities?”
#234, “How Would a Change in Administration Affect the War Effort?”
#235, “What Will Our Votes Mean This November?”
#236, “Can the Peace Be Won Without Roosevelt?”
#237, “Are Communism and Fascism Campaign Issues?”
#238, “Roosevelt or Dewey?”
#239, “Will Germany Crack Before Spring?”
#240, “Does Internationalism Mean Imperialism?”
#241, “Foreign Trade and Full Employment?”
#242, “What Is Full Employment?”
#243, “Will Russia Fight Japan?”
#244, “Should America Have Compulsory Military Training After the War?”
#245, “Should the United States Change Its Basis of Treaty Ratification?”
#246, “What Do We Mean By Democracy?”
#247, “The World of Tomorrow”
#248, “What Is British Policy in the Mediterranean?”
1945
#249, “Is American Still the Land of Opportunity?”
#250, “What Is the Future of Social Security?”
#251, “Is Dumbarton Oaks Our Best Chance for Peace?”
#252, “Would Wage Incentives Help Us Solve the Manpower Crisis?”
#253, “Should Government Guarantee Sixty Million Jobs?”
#254, “Does Congress Need Modernization?”
#255, “What Is the Place of Foreign Trade in American Prosperity?
#256, “Do Pressure Groups Threaten American Democracy?”
#257, “Will Monopolies Create Post-war Problems?”
#258, “How Can Government Best Help Business?”
#259, “What Is Labor's Part in Post-War Adjustments?”
#260, “What Is Management's Role in Post-war Adjustments?”
#261, “What Economic Claim Has the Individual Upon Society?”
#262, “How Can Peace Be Assured in Asia?”
#263, “Foreign Trade and Domestic Prosperity?”
#264, “What Is the Meaning of Bretton Woods?”
#265, “What Are the Problems of a Guaranteed Annual Wage?”
#266, “Should Foremen Be Unionized?”
#267, “Let's Examine the Post-war Slogans”
#268, “What Will Happen to Post-war Wages?”
#269, “Does the Wagner Act Threaten Post-war Prosperity?”
#270, “What Is the Future of the New Deal?”
#271, “What Is Behind the British Election?”
#272, “Has the American Form of Government Outlived Its Usefulness?”
#273, “Should the Little Steel Formula Be Scrapped Now?”
#274, “Can China Unite?”
#275, “Does Economic Security Endanger Personal Liberty?”
#276, “What Is America's Role in World Economic Stabilization?”
#277, “Can We Realize Full Employment?”
#278, “Is Government Economic Planning Compatible With Democracy?”
#279, “The Future of Labor Unions in Postwar America”
#281, “Has the American Educational System Been a Success?”
#282, “Could Civilization Survive Another World War?”
#283, “What Are the Possibilities for Democracy in Japan?”
#284, “What Does the British Labor Victory Mean to America?”
#285, “How Much Bureaucracy Must We Have?”
#286, “Should Congress Adopt the Murray Full Employment Bill?”
September 30, #287, “Would Increased Wages Mean Increased Prices?”
October 7, #288, “Should Price Ceilings Be Maintained?”
October 14, #289, “Is Industry-Wide Collective Bargaining Against the Public Interest?”
October 21, #290, “What Is Wrong With Labor-Management Relations?”
October 28, #291, “Would Free Trade Increase Our Domestic Prosperity?”
November 4, #292, “Has Victory Advanced the Cause of World Democracy?”
November 11, #293, “What Is Congress's Role in Establishing a Labor Policy?”
November 18, #294, “Should Congress Pass the 65 Cents an Hour Minimum Wage Law?”
November 25, #295, “Should the United States Subsidize British Socialism?”
December 2, #296, “How Would a 30% Wage Increase Affect the Public Interest?”
December 9, #297, “Which Way America?”
December 16, #298, “What Is Labor's Stake in Profits?”
December 23, #299, “Will Victory Create a Better World?”
December 30, #300, “Do Cartels Threaten International Peace?”
Box   506
Folder   7
1946
January 6, #301, “Does Price Control Mean Fewer Jobs?”
January 13, #302, “Is Crime an Economic Problem?”
January 20, #303, “What Has Gone Wrong With Collective Bargaining?”
January 27, #304, “What Are the Rights of Labor?”
February 3, #305, “What Are the Rights of Management?”
February 10, #306, “What Are the Rights of the Public in Wage Disputes?”
February 17, #307, “Will Socialism Solve Britain's Economic Crisis?”
February 24, #308, “Can We Avoid Serious Inflation?”
March 3, #309, “Does Economic Security Contradict Individual Freedom?”
March 10, #310, “What Is the Significance of the Minimum Wage?”
March 17, #311, “Is Monopoly Still an Economic Problem?”
March 24, #312, “Does the Right to Strike Infringe the Right to Work?”
March 31, #313, “Is Big Business Too Big?”
April 7, #314, “Why Does Russia Want Iranian Oil?”
April 16, #315, “What Is the Role of the Liberal Tradition in Human Progress?”
April 23, #316, “Should Foremen Join Labor Unions?”
April 30, #317, “Should Price Control Be Continued?”
May 7, #318, “Is Russia Moving Toward Political Democracy?”
May 14, #319, “Has the War Strengthened American Democracy?”
May 21, #320, “Does the Industrial Progress of the South Require Increased Unionization of Labor?”
May 28, #321, “Have Post-war Strikes Been Against the Public Interest?”
June 4, #322, “Should We Have National Compulsory Health Insurance?”
June 11, #323, “Should We Extend the Draft?”
June 18, #324, “Should the Wagner Act Be Amended?”
June 25, #325, “Is the Franco Regime a Threat to Peace?”
July 2, #326, “Is Russia a Threat to Peace?”
July 9, #327, “Is Socialism Working in England?”
July 16, #328, “Would Wage Incentives Promote Industrial Peace?”
July 23, #329, “What Should Be Our National Labor Policy?”
July 30, #330, “What Should Be Our National Labor Policy?”
August 6, #331, “What Is Holding Up Production?”
August 13, #332, “How Can We Maintain a High Level of Employment?”
August 20, #333, “Can Competition Hold Prices in Line?”
August 27, #334, “What Is the Answer to the Housing Shortage?”
September 3, #335, “What Is Holding Up New Housing?”
September 10, #336, “Is Collective Bargaining Out of Balance?”
September 22, #337, “Must We Have Boom and Bust?”
September 29, #338, “Can Industry Offer a Guaranteed Annual Wage?”
October 6, #339, “What Is Socialism?”
October 13, #340, “What Are the Economic Issues of the Election?”
October 20, #341, “Is There a Threat to Freedom of Speech on the Air?”
October 27, #342, “What Do We Mean By Un-American Activities?”
November 3, #343, “Will 1947 Bring Industrial Peace?”
November 10, #344, “Would Socialism Benefit Canada?”
November 17, #345, “How Can Labor Get Higher Real Wages?”
November 24, #346, “Should the Closed Shop Be Outlawed?”
December 1, #347, “What Should Be Done About Rent Ceilings?”
December 8, #348, “What Is the Future of Trade Unionism?”
December 15, #349, “Are High Personal Taxes a Threat to Our National Welfare?”
December 29, #350, “Would a General Wage Increase Now Benefit the Country?”
December 29, #351, “Do Present Profits Justify a Wage Increase?”
1947
January 5, #352, “Farm Prices and Prosperity”
January 12, #353, “Is Our Economic Policy in the Far East Sound?”
January 19, #354, “What Is Labor's Stake in Capitalism?”
January 26, #355, “What Is Capitalism?”
February 2, #356, “What Are the Issues of Portal-to-Portal Pay?”
February 9, #357, “Do We Need New Labor Legislation?”
February 16, #358, “Are High Personal Income Taxes Handicapping Prosperity?”
February 23, #359, “What Is Liberalism?”
March 2, #360, “How Can Capitalism Better Serve to Worker?”
Walter Winchell's Journal. Scripts, 1933-1942
Physical Description: 1.5 boxes (0.6 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly, fifteen-minute Blue Network series of news, gossip, and comment, also known as the Jergens Journal.
Box   496
Folder   1
1933
October 1, 8, 15, 29
November 12
December 17
1934
January 14
Physical Description: (2 versions) 
January 21
Physical Description: (2 versions) 
May 13
Physical Description: (2 versions) 
November 11, 18, 25
December 2, 9, 16, 23, 30
1935
Box   496
Folder   2
January 6, 13, 20
February 3, 17, 24
March 3, 10, 17, 24, 31
April 7, 14, 21, 28
May 5, 12, 19, 26
September 8, 15, 22, 29
October 6, 20, 27
November 3
Physical Description: (2 versions) 
November 10, 17, 24
December 1, 8, 15, 22, 29
1936
Box   496
Folder   3
January 12, 22, 26
February 2, 16
March 1, 8, 15, 22
, March 29 (2 versions)
, April 5 (2 versions)
, April 12 (2 versions)
, April 19 (2 versions)
, April 26 (2 versions)
, May 3 (2 versions)
, May 10 (2 versions)
May 17, 24, 31
June 7, 14, 21, 28
September 6, 13, 20, 27
Box   496
Folder   4
October 4, 11, 18
, October 25 (2 versions)
November 1, 8, 15, 22, 29
December 6
, December 13 (2 versions)
December 20, 27
Box   496
Folder   5
1937
January 3, 10, 24, 31
February 7, 14, 21, 28
March 7, 14, 21, 28
April 4, 11, 18, 25
May 2, 9, 16, 23, 30
June 6, 13, 20, 27
Box   496
Folder   6
July 4, 18, 25
August 1, 8, 15, 22, 29
September 5, 12, 19, 26
October 3, 10, 17, 25, 31
November 7, 14, 21, 28
December 5, 12, 19, 26
1938
Box   496
Folder   7
January 2
February 20, 27
March 20
April 10, 17
May 15, 22
June 5, 19, 26
July 3, 24, 31
August 7, 14, 21, 28
September 11, 18, 25
October 2, 16, 23
November 6, 13, 20, 27
December 4, 11, 18, 25
1939
Box   496
Folder   8
January 1, 8, 15, 22, 29
February 5, 12, 19, 26
March 5, 12, 19, 26
April 2, 9, 16, 23, 30
May 7, 14, 21, 28
June 4, 11, 18, 25
Box   497
Folder   1
July 2
August 6, 13, 20, 27
September 3, 10, 17
October 8, 15, 22
November 5, 12, 19
December 17, 31
1940
January 14, 21, 28
February 4, 11, 18
March 24
April 7, 14, 21
May 5, 12
June 2, 9, 16, 23, 30
Box   497
Folder   2
July 7, 14, 21, 28
August 18, 25
September 1, 15, 29
October 6
November 3, 10, 17, 24
December 29
1941
January 26
February 16, 23
March 9, 16, 23, 30
April 6, 13, 20
May 11, 25
June 1, 8, 15, 22
Box   497
Folder   3
July 6
August 3, 10, 17, 24, 31
September 7, 28
October 5, 12, 19, 26
November 2, 9, 16, 23, 30
December 7, 14, 21, 28
1942
January 4, 11, 18, 25
February 1, 8, 15, 22
Washington Report. Scripts, 1971
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: Two sample scripts of a news program reporting actions of the federal government. The scripts apparently are compilations of portions of other news broadcasts by various members of the NBC news staff.
Box   497
Folder   4
1971
August 25
August 27
Wings of Destiny. Script, 1940
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One sample script of a weekly, thirty-minute Red Network adventure drama series prepared for radio by Mel Williamson. Each program ended with a contest in which a listener was awarded a Piper Cub airplane. The program originated a WMAQ in Chicago.
Box   497
Folder   5
1940 December 27
The Woman in My House. Scripts. , 1957-1958
Physical Description: 1.5 boxes (0.6 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a daily dramatic serial. Episodes 1628 through 1976 and 1981 were written by Gil Faust; others were written by the serial's creator and director, Carleton E. Morse.
1957
Box   497
Folder   6
June 19, #1628
June 24, #1631
September 9, #1682
October 2, #1703
October 4, #1705
October 9, #1708
October 11, #1710
October 17-21, #1714-6
October 24-29, #1719-22
Box   497
Folder   7
October 30-November 4, #1723-26
November 7-8, #1729-30
November 15-19, #1732-4
December 26, #1761
1958
July 8-9, #1898-9
Box   497
Folder   8
July 16-31, #1904-15
Box   497
Folder   9
August 1-12, #1916-23
Box   498
Folder   1
August 13-19, #1924-8
September 12, #1945
September 23, #1952
October 2-9, #1949-54
Box   498
Folder   2
October 10-13, #1965-6
October 21-November 3, #1972-81
Box   498
Folder   3
November 4-11, #1982-7
November 14-18, #1990-2
November 26-28, #1994-5
Box   498
Folder   4
December 1-12, #1996-2005
Advertisements, 1957 July 1-October 1
Words at War. Scripts, 1943-1944
Physical Description: 2.5 boxes (1.8 cubic feet) 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of a weekly WEAF series of dramatized adaptations of the greatest books to come out of the war. The series was presented in cooperation with the Council on Books in Wartime.
1943
Box   498
Folder   5
June 24, #1, “Combined Operations,” adapted by Richard McDonagh
July 1, #2, “One World,” by Wendell Willkie, adapted by Richard McDonagh
July 10, #3, “They Call It Pacific,” by Clark Lee, adapted by Neal Hopkins
July 17, #4, “The Last Days of Sevastopol,” by Boris Voyetekhov, adapted by Richard McDonagh
July 24, #5, “The Ship,” by C. S. Forester, Adapted by Edmund Birnbyer
July 31, #6, “From the Land of the Silent People,” by Robert St. John, adapted by Neal Hopkins
August 7, #7, “Prisoner of the Japs,” by Gwen Dew, adapted by Nora Stirling
August 14, #8, “Love at First Flight,” by Charles Spalding and Otis Carney, adapted by Edmund Birnbryer
August 19, #9, “The Last Days of Sevastopol,” by Boris Voyetekhov, adapted by Richard McDonagh
August 21, #10, “Malta Spitfire,” by George F. Buerling and Leslie Roberts, adapted by Kenneth White
Box   499
Folder   1
August 26, #11, “Burma Surgeon,” by Gordon S. Seagrave, adapted by Neal Hopkins
September 2, #12, “Dynamite Cargo,” by Fred Herman, adapted by Richard McDonagh
September 9, #13, “Falange,” by Allan Chase, adapted by Neal Hopkins
September 16, #14, “Since You Went Away,” by Margaret Buell Wilder, adapted by Nora Stirling
September 23, #15, “They Shall Not Have Me.,” by Jean Helion, adapted by Kenneth White
September 30, #16, “Battle Hymn of China,” by Agnes Smedley, adapted by Kenneth White
Box   499
Folder   2
October 5, #17, “Eighty-three Days: The Survival of Seaman Izzy,” by Mark Murphy, adapted by Edith Sommer
October 12, #18, “Paris -- Underground,” by Etta Shiber, adapted by Richard McDonagh
October 19, #19, “Short Cut to Tokyo,” by Corey Ford, adapted by William Welch
October 26, #20, “Who Dare to Live,” by Frederick B. Watt, adapted by Neal Hopkins
November 2, #21, “Here Is Your War,” by Ernie Pyle, adapted by Gerald Holland
November 9, #22, “To All Hands,” by John Mason Brown, adapted by Gerald Holland
Box   499
Folder   3
November 16, #23, “Skyways to Berlin,” by J. M. Redding and H. Leyshon, adapted by Edith Sommer
November 23, #24, “Escape from the Balkans,” by Michael Padev, adapted by Neal Hopkins
November 30, #25, “Ave Duce,” based on “Fruits of Fascism” by Herbert L. Matthews, “Sawdust Caeser” by George Seldes and “Balcony Empire,” by Reynolds and Eleanor Packard, adapted by Richard McDonagh
December 7, #26, “A Book of War Letters,” edited by Harry E. Maule, adapted by Nora Stirling
December 14, #27, “Mother America” and “I Saw the Fall of the Philippines” by Carlos P. Romulo, adapted by gerald Holland
December 21, “Log Book,” by Frank Laskier, adapted by Edmund Birnbryer
December 28, #29, “The Ninth Commandment,” by Hendrick Willem Van Loon, adapted by Richard McDonagh
1944
January 4, #30, “They Shall Inherit the Earth,” by Arnold Zoff, adapted by Edith Sommer
Box   499
Folder   4
January 11, #31, “Eighty-Three Days: The Survival of Seaman Izzy,” by Mark Murphy, adapted by Edith Sommer
January 18, #32, “Wartide,” by Lin Taiyi, adapted by Edith Sommer
January 25, #33, “Condition Red,” by Frederick J. Bell, adapted by Gerald Holland
February 1, #34, “The White Brigade,” by Robert Goffin, adapted by Ruth A. Brooks
February 8, #35, “George Washington Carver,” by Rackham Holt, adapted by Richard McDonagh
February 15, #36, “The New Sun,” by Taro Yashima, adapted by Kenneth White
February 22, #37, “Assignment: U.S.A.,” by Selden Menefee, adapted by Richard McDonagh
Box   499
Folder   5
February 29, #38, “I Served on Bataan,” by Juanita Redmond, adapted by Milton Geiger
March 7, #39, “The Weeping Wood,” by Vicki Baum, adapted by Neal Hopkins
March 14, #40, “Science at War,” by George W. Gray, adapted by Irve Tunick
March 21, #41, “Der Fuehrer,” by Konrad Heiden, adapted by Max Ehrlich
March 28, #42, “A Bell for Adano,” by John Hersey, adapted by Lawrence Menkin
April 4, #43, “Assignment: U.S.A.,” by Selden Menefee, adapted by Richard McDonagh
April 11, #44, “Wild River,” by Anna Louise Strong, adapted by Charles Newton
Box   499
Folder   6
April 18, #45, “The Silence of the Sea,” by Cyril Connolly, adapted by Lawrence Menkin
April 25, #46, “Tarawa,” by Robert Sherrod, adapted by Tom Langan
May 2, #47, “The Curtain Rises,” by Quentin Reynolds, adapted by Gerald Holland
May 9, #48, “Gunners Get Glory,” by Lloyd Wendt, adapted by Ruth A. Brooks
May 16, #49, “Lifeline,” by Robert Curse, adapted by Charles Newton
May 23, #50, “Lend-Lease, Weapon for Victory,” by Edward R. Stettinius, adapted by Ben Kagan
May 30, #51, “The Navy Hunts the CGR 3070,” by Lawrence Thompson, adapted by Edith Sommer
Box   500
Folder   1
June 20, #53, “Pacific Partner,” by George H. Johnston, adapted by Ben Kagan
June 27, #54, “Fair Stood the Wind for France,” by H. E. Bates, adapted by Gerald Holland
July 4, #55, “War Criminals and Punishment,” by George Creel, adapted by Richard McDonagh
July 11, #56, “Captain Retread,” by Donald Hough, adapted by Gerald Holland
July 18, #57, “War Below Zero,” by Bernt Balchen, Corey Ford, and Oliver LaFarge, adapted by Edith Sommer
August 1, #58, “Headquarters Budapest,” by Robert Parker, adapted by Gerald Holland
Box   500
Folder   2
August 8, #59, “The Nazis Go Underground,” by Curt Reiss, adapted by Ben Kagan
August 15, #60, “China Looks Forward” and “Heaven Below,” by Sun Fo and E. H. Clayton, respectively; adapted by Gerald Holland
August 22, #61, “Argentine Diary,” by Ray Josephs, adapted by Morton Wishengrad
August 29, #62, “Simone,” by Lion Feuchtwanger, adapted by Edith Sommer
September 5, #63, “The Veteran Comes Back,” by Willard Waller, adopted by Ben Kagan
September 12, #64, “One Man Air Force,” by Ira Wolfert, adapted by Gerald Holland
Box   500
Folder   3
September 19, #65, “The Time for Decision” and “U.S. War Aims,” by Sumner Wells and Walter Lippmann, respectively; adapted by Gerald Holland
September 26, #66, “Journey Through Chaos,” by Agnes E. Meyer, adapted by Peter Harkins
October 3, #67, “Pacific Victory 1945,” by Joseph Driscoll, adapted by Gerald Holland
October 10, #68, “The Veteran Comes Back,” by Willard Waller, adapted by Ben Kagan
October 17, #69, “War Criminals and Punishment,” by George Creel, adapted by Richard P. McDonagh
October 24, #70, “Still Time to Die,” by Jack Belden, adapted by Ben Kagan
October 31, #71, “Return of the Traveller,” by Rex Warner, adapted by Ben Kagan
Box   500
Folder   4
November 14, #72, “One Damn Thing after Another,” by Tom Treanor, adapted by Gerald Holland
November 21, #73, “Barriers Down,” by Kent Cooper, adapted by Raphael Hayes
November 28, #74, “Camp Followers,” by Barbara Klaw, adapted by Priscilla Kent
December 5, #75, “Guys on the Ground,” by Alfred Friendly, adapted by Peter Martin
December 12, #76, “Your School, Your Children,” by Marie Syrkin, adapted by Morton Wishengrad
December 19, #77, “The Cross and the Arrow,” by Albert Maltz, adapted by Ben Kagan
December 26, #78, “Scapegoats in History” and “History of Bigotry in the United States,” by Kenneth M. Gould and Gustavus Myers, respectively; adapted by Ben Kagan
1945
Box   500
Folder   5
January 2, #79, “It's Always Tomorrow,” by Robert St. John, adapted by Martin Sterne
January 9, #80, “Borrowed Night,” by Oscar Ray, adapted by Norman Winter and Richard McDonagh
January 16, #81, “Verdict on India,” by Beverly Nichols, adapted by Edward Jurist
January 23, #82, “Story of a Secret State,” by Jan Karski, adapted by Ben Kagan
February 6, #83, “Ten Escape from Tojo,” by Welbourn Kelley, adapted by Richard P. McDonagh
February 13, #84, “What to Do with Germany,” by Louis Nizer, adapted by Edward Jurist
February 20, #85, “Battle Report,” by Walter Karig, and Welbourn Kelley, adapted by Welbourn Kelley
Box   500
Folder   6
February 27, #86, “Faith of Our Fighters,” by Elwood C. Nance, adapted by Father Timothy Mulvey
March 6, #87, “The Rainbow,” by Wanda Wasilewska, adapted by Stanley Field
March 13, #88, “Can Do,” by William Bradford Huie, adapted by Steve Allen
March 20, #89, “Tomorrow Will Sing,: by Elliot Arnold, adapted by Edward Jurist
March 27, #90, “Banshee Harvest,” by Jum Phelan, adapted by Gerald Holland
April 3, #91, “Full Employment in a Free Society,” by William H. Beveridge, adapted by Ben Kagan
April 10, #92, “Apartment in Athens,” by Glenway Wescott, adapted by Phyllis Parker
Box   501
Folder   1
April 17, #93, “They Left the Back Door Open,” by L. S. B. Shapiro, adapted by Edward Jurist
April 24, #94, “Brave Men,” by Ernie Pyle, adapted by Gerald Holland
May 1, #95, “The Hideout,” by Egon Hostovsky, adapted by Ben Kagan
May 15, #96, “The Road to Serfdom,” by Friedrich A. Hayek, adapted by Jack Wilson
May 22, #97, “Wartime Racketeers,” by Harry Lever and Joseph Young, adapted by Maxine Wood
May 29, #98, “Soldier to Civilian,” by George K. Pratt, adapted by Bafe Blau
June 5, #99, “My Country,” by Russell Davenport, adapted by Russell Devenport
The World and Washington. Script, 1971
Physical Description: 1 folder 
Scope and Content Note: One script of the final broadcast of a program of news commentary featuring Richard Valeriani.
Box   501
Folder   2
1971 April 18
The World Is Yours. Scripts, 1939-1940
Physical Description: 1 volume 
Scope and Content Note: Listeners' aids, including excerpts from scripts, published by Columbia University Press to accompany a weekly series of thirty-minute dramas based on the exhibits and scientific investigations of the Smithsonian Institution. The programs, broadcast over the Red Network, were produced by the U. S. Office of Education, Federal Security Agency, with the cooperation of N.B.C., and with the assistance of the Work Projects Administration. Irve Tunick wrote the scripts.
Box   507
Folder   1
1939
October 1, #1, “There's a Fish for You--”
October 8, #2, “The Lucayans Discover Columbus”
October 15, #3, “Into the Realms of Sound”
October 22, #4, “The Derby and the Earthquake”
October 29, #5, “Man-Made Stone”
November 5, #6, “History on the March”
November 12, #7, “Skipper Discovers the Apes”
November 19, #8, “The Wind That Blew the Ribbon”
November 26, #9, “Gifts to the White Man”
December 3, #10, “Fish Poisoning in the Amazon Valley”
December 10, #11, “The Gem of India”
December 17, #12, “Montezuma and His Island Paradise”
December 24, #13, “Washington's Christmas Tree”
December 31, #14, “First New Year's Day Under the Constitution”
1940
January 7, #15, “From the Four Corners of the Earth”
January 14, #16, “Modernizing the 'Iron Horse' ”
January 21, #17, “Wonders of Electricity”
January 28, #18, “The Angry Earth”
February 4, #19, “The Vanishing Bison”
February 11, #20, “The Coins of the Greeks”
February 18, #21, “A Rapid Writing Machine”
February 25, #22, “Drowned in Dust”
March 3, #23, “One in Ten Million”
March 10, #24, “Fighting Noise”
March 17, #25, “Protecting Our Wild Life”
March 24, #26, “First-Line Defense Against Disease”
March 31, #27, “ 'On to Oregon' ”
April 7, #28, “Men of Progress”
April 14, #29, “A Gigantic Dragnet”
April 21, #30, “Reptiles That Ruled the Earth”
April 28, #31, “Our Golden Grain”
May 5, #32, “Communication by Mail”
May 12, #33, “Whistler -- the Artist and the Man”
May 19, #34, “An Icebound Continent”
May 26, #35, “A Fire-Eating Paper Chariot”
June 2, #36, “Bygone Plants and Animals”
June 9, #37, “Hand Wingers”
June 16, #38, “An Island Paradise”
June 23, #39, “An Eighteenth-Century Viking”
World News Roundup. Scripts. , 1960-1971
Physical Description: 2 boxes 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts of an international news program broadcast daily and featuring Wilson Hall, Russ Ward, and Dean Mell during the period documented.
1960
Box   501
Folder   3
July 9, 11-15
Box   501
Folder   4
July 16, 23, 25-30
September 18, 21, 24
Box   501
Folder   5
1961
April 14, 29
May 25, 27
1964
Box   501
Folder   6
July 7, 9-11, 13, 18, 20, 23, 29-30
Box   501
Folder   7
August 1, 19, 20-22, 24-25; October 1
Box   501
Folder   8
1966 June 3, 13
Box   501
Folder   9
1967 July 20, 21, 31 (fragments)
1969
Box   501
Folder   10
January 8, 9; February 10
Box   501
Folder   11
July 3-5, 7-12, 14-19, 21-26, 28-31
Box   501
Folder   12
November 1, 3-8, 10-15, 17-22, 24-29
1970
Box   502
Folder   1
February 9-14, 16, 17, 20, 21, 23-28
March 2-7, 9-14, 16-21, 23-25
Box   502
Folder   2
April 15-18, 20-25, 27-30
Box   502
Folder   3
May 1, 2, 6-9, 11-16, 18-23, 25-30
Box   503
Folder   1
August 24-29, 31
September 1-5, 7-12, 22
Box   503
Folder   2
November 3-7, 9-14, 16-21, 23-28, 30
1971
Box   503
Folder   3
March 1-6, 8-13, 15-20, 22-27, 29-31
Box   503
Folder   4
April 2, 3, 5-10, 13, 16, 17, 19-24, 26-30
Box   503
Folder   5
May 21, 22, 24-29, 31
June 1-4, 7-12, 14-19, 21-26, 28-30
Box   503
Folder   6
August 18-21, 23-28, 30, 31
September 1-4, 6-11, 13-18, 20, 21, 23-25, 27-30
The World Today. Scripts, 1928-1933
Physical Description: 5 folders 
Scope and Content Note: Selected published transcripts of a series of informal discussions of world affairs and personalities, broadcast weekly over WEAF and the Red Network by James G. McDonald.
Box   503
Folder   7
1928
April 23, #1, “Europe Convalescent”
April 30, #2, “Poincaré”
May 7, #3, “Von Hindenburg”
May 14, #4, “Mussolini”
May 21, #5, “Red Russia”
May 28, #6, “China”
June 4, #7, “Democratic Japan”
June 11, #8, “Great Britain”
June 18, #9, “Masaryk”
June 25, #10, “Briand”
July 2, #11, “Stresemann”
Box   503
Folder   8
1929
February 11, #30, “What Can Germany Pay?”
February 18, #31, “Politics in Germany”
February 25, #32, “Politics in France”
March 4, #33, “Hoover's Foreign Problems”
March 11, #34, “Is Britain Done?”
March 18, #35, “British Politics”
March 25, #36, “The Vatican-Italian Accord”
April 1, #37, “The Mexican Crisis”
April 8, #38, “Trotsky's Exile”
April 22, #39, “Mr. Root's Work”
April 29, #40, “The Experts' Report”
May 13, #42, “The Third British Empire”
May 20, #43, “The Mandates”
May 27, #44, “Zionism”
June 3, #45, “The British Election”
June 10, #46, “Naval Disarmament”
June 17, #47, “Liquidating the War”
July 1, #48, “Anglo-American Relations”
July 15, #50, “British Labor's Program”
Box   503
Folder   9
1930
March 17, #66, “Success or Failure in London”
March 24, #67, “Great Britain's Naval Needs”
March 31, #68, “The International Bank”
April 7, #69, “Progress in Haiti”
April 14, #70, “Von Hindenburg's Leadership”
April 21, #71, “The Political Crisis in Great Britain”
April 28, #72, “The Russian Agricultural Crisis”
May 5, #73, “The London Conference Before and After”
May 12, #74, “Gandhi's Crusade”
May 19, #75, “Civil War in China”
June 2, #77, “Anglo-Egyptian Relations”
June 9, #78, “The Franco-Italian Impasse”
June 16, #79, “Briand and the United States of Europe”
June 23, #80, “Naval Opinion on the London Treaty”
June 30, #81, “Rumania's Dynastic Crisis”
July 7, #82, “Politics in Japan”
July 14, #83, “The Simon Report”
July 21, #84, “The United States of India”
July 28, #85, “The New Monroe Doctrine”
August 4, #86, “Italy Seeks New Friends”
October 6, #87, “An Uneasy Europe”
October 13, #88, “The Crisis in Germany”
October 20, #89, “The Eleventh Assembly of the League”
October 27, #90, “The Issues in British Politics”
November 3, #91, “A Truce in China”
November 10, #92, “A Testing Time in Argentina”
November 17, #93, “Brazil in Revolution”
November 24, #94, “The Fourth British Empire”
December 8, #96, “Preparing to Disarm”
December 15, #97, “Will a New India Be Born at London?”