Friday, October 11, 2013

Radio Archives


 
 
October 11, 2013
 
It's the 80th Anniversary of G-8, The Spider and Dime Mystery magazines!
Over the next three newsletters, Radio Archives will roll out an uninterrupted stream of exciting products spotlighting the works of pulp superstars Robert J. Hogan, R. T. M. Scott and Norvell W. Page. Here’s Will Murray to tell you more:
“In the Autumn of 1933, Popular Publications took the pulp universe by storm when they released in rapid succession, G-8 and His Battle Aces, The Spider, and the first of the weird menace pulps, Dime Mystery magazine. For the 80th anniversary of these historic debuts, we're releasing some of the earliest and most exciting issues of these fabulous titles. You'll thrill to the continued exploits of G-8, as well as the electrifying debuts of The Spider and Dime Mystery magazine. These thrilling titles come to life in affordable audiobooks, along with companion eBooks. You'll enjoy them all. I guarantee it.”
 
Today we are excited to announce that a new G-8 and His Battle Aces eBook will be released every newsletter! Now you can read all your favorite G-8 and His Battle Aces stories on your Kindle or iPad. Very exciting news for G-8 fans.
 
 

In the second of an ongoing series of delightfully diverse collections, Radio Archives opens its vaults to bring you another eight hours of entertainment from a wide variety of classic radio shows.
 
Under Arrest, a police procedural drama first aired in July of 1946, began as one of these summer replacements. A mixture of This Is Your FBI and the earlier Calling All Cars, it initially starred Craig McDonnell as Police Captain John Drake, head of a large metropolitan police force. Aired over the Mutual Network in the summer months of 1946, 1947, and 1948 as a seasonal replacement for The Shadow, the 1948 series featured a change of leading character and leading man: radio and movie character actor Joe DeSantis took over the lead as the series became "the story of Captain Jim Scott's fight against crime".
 
Rocky Jordan. Flashing eyes and flashing knives...intrigue, mystery, and murder in the dusty, crowded streets of Cairo. That's what a visit with Rocky Jordan meant to faithful west coast radio listeners between 1945 and 1951. Reminiscent of the classic movies Algiers and Casablanca, George Raft plays Rocky Jordan, handsome but cynical owner of the Cafe Tambourine. The atmosphere is familiar as well: a waterfront cafe near the desert sands that caters to fez-wearing diamond smugglers, black marketeers, gun runners, arsonists, racketeers, ex-Nazis, and international thieves. In Cairo, it seems, World War II may be over...but not the mystery or the intrigue.
 
The Screen Guild Theater. Imagine Hollywood's biggest stars performing, week after week, free of charge, for thirteen years to help fellow actors in need. This was the Screen Guild Theatre radio show's mission from 1939 to 1952. This Archive Masters collection offers four full-length broadcasts of The Screen Guild Theater. The movie stars are legion, including such bright lights as Ginger Rogers, Basil Rathbone, and Nigel Bruce, Margaret O’Brien, and Robert Young.
 
Grand Central Station. "As a bullet seeks its target, shining rails in every part of our great country are aimed at Grand Central Station, heart of the nation's greatest city. Drawn by the magnetic force of the fantastic metropolis, day and night, great trains rush toward the Hudson River, sweep down its eastern bank for one hundred and forty miles, flash briefly by the long red row of tenement houses south of 125th Street, dive with a roar into the two and a half mile tunnel which burrows beneath the glitter and swank of Park Avenue, and then...Grand Central Station...crossroads of a million private lives, gigantic stage on which are played a thousand dramas daily."
 
Phyl Coe Mysteries took this notion to the ultimate extreme. Designed to advertise the radios and radio tubes produced by the Philco Corporation, the series lead was one Phyl Coe — "Phyl" short for Phyllis, of course — who, as radio's first female detective, would each week be presented with a baffling case to solve. Making its debut in 1936, this series of syndicated shows was designed to instill the name Philco indelibly into the brain of each and every listener — and, what's more, since every investigation offered the suspects ample opportunities to switch on a nearby radio and comment on the fidelity of the great Philco receiver they were listening to, Philco would thus become synonymous with quality. But that wasn't all. Not only would Ms. Coe be presented weekly with a case to solve, each week the listener would be invited to solve the case themselves - and, in time, possibly win part of the massive $50,000.00 cash prize being offered by the sponsor.
 
It's a unique glimpse into the diversity of radio's past -- and a reminder of just how entertaining radio drama can be! 10 hours $29.98 Audio CDs / $14.99 Download.
 
Special 50% discount Offer
If you were a child in the 1950s, you likely have strong memories of a western hero that rode the wilds of the old west, righting wrongs and romancing the ladies with equal vigor. The character was "The Cisco Kid", an early television success originally produced by Ziv Television in 1950 and broadcast perpetually on local stations until well into the 1970s. Frederic Ziv, the president of Ziv Television, was a syndication pioneer who had earlier made his fortune producing radio shows - with the audio Cisco being one of his biggest earlier successes. On radio, the series starred Jack Mather in the title role, with character actor Harry Lang as his rotund comic-relief sidekick Pancho, in adventures that were first heard throughout the United States and Canada in 1946.
 
Long-running it was, with Ziv recording well over 700 programs between 1947 and 1956. Mather starred - with Lang by his side - until 1953, when radio's Pancho fell ill with heart trouble and temporarily had to leave the show. In early 1953, Mel Blanc became a stand-in Pancho - a temporary assignment that became permanent when Harry Lang, after a brief return to the show, suffered a fatal heart attack in August of 1953. From that point until the radio series ceased production in 1956, Mel Blanc became Pancho as he and Cisco continued to ride the plains and valleys of the old west.
 
Since the 1947-1956 "Cisco Kid" series was pre-recorded for syndication, a great many of Cisco and Pancho's adventures have been in the hands of collectors for years -- with the majority of available programs dating from the late 1940s. However, a few years ago, Radio Archives uncovered a large collection of original "Cisco Kid" syndication discs in Des Moines, Iowa -- uncirculated 16" vinyl transcription recordings which had for many years been carefully preserved by a local advertising agency. These programs have, for the most part, been unheard since the 1950s and most have never been available to collectors - until now, that is. In addition to their rarity, a unique feature of these restored broadcasts is the reintegration of regional commercials, voiced by well-known announcer Marvin Miller ("The Whistler", "The Railroad Hour"). The series was sponsored on a number of Midwestern radio stations by the bakers of Butter-nut Bread, and the program recordings we found were accompanied by separate discs containing a virtual raft of original commercials - three uniquely created spots for each individual broadcast. As presented in this set, the commercials have once again been edited back into the programs, allowing you for the first time to hear these shows just as they were originally aired in the mid-1950s. Regular Price $29.98 - Specially priced until October 24 for $14.99 Audio CDs / $7.49 Download.
 
 
80th Anniversary of G-8 and His Battle Aces
Will Murray's Pulp Classics #35
by Robert J. Hogan
Read by Nick Santa Maria. Liner Notes by Will Murray
 
 
G-8 and His Battle Aces ran for 10 wild years. And every single G-8 sky saga was written by Robert J. Hogan. This was a rare thing back in the pulp magazine days, where the authors often wrote under house names and sometimes shared those bylines with other contributors.
 
Yet every G-8 novel came from the trusty typewriter of the minister’s son who created the character. Naturally, telling the exploits of a high-flying hero such as the Master Spy every month without fail was a relentless and demanding gig. So it stands to reason that G-8 had his highs and his lows.
 
One of the highs was the series' premiere novel, The Bat Staffel. In an effort to hold the readers’ interest and keep from going stale, Hogan wrote dramatic G-8s such as The Blizzard Staffel, weird G-8s—Squadron of the Scorpion and The Death Monsters come to mind—and one-of-a-kind G-8 novels that fit into no convenient category.
 
For our 80th anniversary selection, we've moved into the late ‘30s, and recorded an unusual story that has lived in the memory of G-8 fans since it was first published in the July, 1938 issue of the magazine.
 
Fangs of the Serpent introduced the villain of the title, the serpentine war cripple with the power of super hypnosis. This was no ordinary antagonist—not that any foe of G-8 was particularly ordinary—but the combination of this strange mesmerizing enemy agent, and the change-of-pace story, makes this one of the standout G-8 novels of the entire 1930s. Hence, we have chosen it for our third G-8 and His Battle Aces release.
 
In this uncanny epic, the Flying Spy faces a challenge that tests his courage to the utmost. For his opponent this time is not a rival ace, nor a mad scientist, but an occult entity able to bend others to his malign will, one who twists and poisons both sides of the global conflict. Once the Serpent has G-8 in his power, escape seems impossible, victory remote and unattainable.
 
Strangely, Hogan never brought the Serpent back for an encore bout. Perhaps he was just too creepy even for G-8 and His Battle Aces magazine.
 
Once again, Nick Santa Maria brings G-8, Nippy and Bull to thrilling life in their desperate struggle to defeat a reptilian nemesis unlike anything they have ever before encountered.
 
Rounding out this exciting audiobook are two exciting short stories, also by Bob Hogan—“Death Makes a Bargain” and “The Balloon and the Buzzard.” 6 hours $23.98 Audio CDs / $11.99 Download.
 
 
 
RadioArchives.com and Will Murray are giving away the downloadable version of the newly released Strange Detective Mysteries audiobook for FREE.
 
If you prefer the Audio CDs to play in your car or home CD player, the coupon code will subtract the $11.99 price of the download version from the Audio CDs. That makes the Audio CDs half price.
 
Add Strange Detective Mysteries to the shopping cart and use the Coupon Code AUDIOBOOK.
 
“Strange Detective Mysteries #1 is one of my favorite pulps and I am excited to produce it as an audiobook with my good friends at Radio Archives. It leads off with Norvell W. Page’s bizarre novelette, “When the Death-Bat Flies,” and includes thrilling stories by Norbert Davis, Paul Ernst, Arthur Leo Zagat, Wayne Rogers and others. Popular Publications went all-out to make this 1937 debut issue a winner. And they succeeded!”
 
Happy listening,
Will Murray
 
 
80th Anniversary of The Spider, G-8 and His Battle Aces, and Dime Mystery Magazine
 
New Will Murray's Pulp Classics eBooks
 
The best of timeless Pulp now available as cutting edge eBooks! Will Murray's Pulp Classics brings the greatest heroes, awesome action, and two fisted thrills to your eReader! Presenting Pulp Icons such as the Spider and G-8 and His Battle Aces as well as wonderfully obscure characters like the Octopus and Captain Satan. Will Murray's Pulp Classics brings you the best of yesterday's Pulp today!
 
Nita van Sloan offered her young life to The Man from Hell, so that one individual — Richard Wentworth — might don the Spider’s grim habiliments and risk his own life in glorious battle against Secundus, the reincarnation of Satan — Prince of Inquisitors, who led his sightless, blood-lusting hordes against the city! Total Pulp Experience. These exciting pulp adventures have been beautifully reformatted for easy reading as an eBook and features every story, every editorial, and every column of the original pulp magazine. $2.99.

 
“Ghosts! Ha-ha-ha-ha — there ain’t no such thing!” From the wreck of a crashed D.H. came those strange words — words spoken with mad laughter by a dying Yank. What had he seen in German skies that had turned him insane with fright? Had a “ghost” wiped out the rest of his patrol? Grimly G-8 and his buddies seek the answer down a haunted cloud trail. G-8 and his Battle Aces rode the nostalgia boom ten years after World War I ended. These high-flying exploits were tall tales of a World War that might have been, featuring monster bats, German zombies, wolf-men, harpies, Martians, and even tentacled floating monsters. Most of these monstrosities were the work of Germany’s seemingly endless supply of mad scientists, chief of whom was G-8’s recurring Nemesis, Herr Doktor Krueger. G-8 battled Germany’s Halloween shock troops for over a decade, not ceasing until the magazine folded in the middle of World War II. G-8 and his Battle Aces return in vintage pulp tales, reissued for today’s readers in electronic format. $2.99.
 
The skies are red with the blood of men who have a right to live, and G-8 flies to his last appointment with Death! This is the will of the Serpent, and there is hell and misery locked in the magic of his eyes. You’ll know about this when you’ve felt the bloody Fangs of the Serpent! G-8 and his Battle Aces rode the nostalgia boom ten years after World War I ended. These high-flying exploits were tall tales of a World War that might have been, featuring monster bats, German zombies, wolf-men, harpies, Martians, and even tentacled floating monsters. Most of these monstrosities were the work of Germany’s seemingly endless supply of mad scientists, chief of whom was G-8’s recurring Nemesis, Herr Doktor Krueger. G-8 battled Germany’s Halloween shock troops for over a decade, not ceasing until the magazine folded in the middle of World War II. G-8 and his Battle Aces return in vintage pulp tales, reissued for today’s readers in electronic format. $2.99.
 
In 1934 a new type of magazine was born. Known by various names — the shudder pulps, mystery-terror magazines, horror-terror magazines — weird menace is the sub-genre term that has survived today. Dime Mystery Magazine was one of the most popular. It came from Popular Publications, whose publisher Harry Steeger was inspired by the Grand Guignol theater of Paris. This breed of pulp story survived less than ten years, but in that time, they became infamous, even to this day. This ebook contains a collection of stories from the pages of Dime Mystery Magazine, all written by Wayne Rogers, reissued for today’s readers in electronic format. $2.99.
 
99 cent eBook Singles
Each 99 cent eBook Single contains a single short story, one of the many amazing tales selected from the pages of Terror Tales and Rangeland Romances. These short stories are not included in any of our other eBooks.
 
I could have stayed all night in the storm... Instead, I accepted the hospitality of a being whose kindness was far worse than the cruelty of any tempest! In 1933 a new type of magazine was born. Known by various names — the shudder pulps, mystery-terror magazines, horror-terror magazines — weird menace is the sub-genre term that has survived today. Dime Mystery Magazine was one of the most popular. It came from Popular Publications, whose publisher Harry Steeger was inspired by the Grand Guignol theater of Paris. This breed of pulp story survived less than ten years, but in that time, they became infamous, even to this day. This ebook contains a classic story the pages of Dime Mystery Magazine, reissued for today’s readers in electronic format$0.99.
 
It was a weird, diabolical lust that fired the veins of John Trevis when he held in his hand the coin that had bought the betrayal of the Saviour. In 1933 a new type of magazine was born. Known by various names — the shudder pulps, mystery-terror magazines, horror-terror magazines — weird menace is the sub-genre term that has survived today. Dime Mystery Magazine was one of the most popular. It came from Popular Publications, whose publisher Harry Steeger was inspired by the Grand Guignol theater of Paris. This breed of pulp story survived less than ten years, but in that time, they became infamous, even to this day. This ebook contains a classic story the pages of Dime Mystery Magazine, reissued for today’s readers in electronic format$0.99.
 
Nordstrom, the actor, drew genius from a source he could not think of without shuddering! In 1933 a new type of magazine was born. Known by various names — the shudder pulps, mystery-terror magazines, horror-terror magazines — weird menace is the sub-genre term that has survived today. Dime Mystery Magazine was one of the most popular. It came from Popular Publications, whose publisher Harry Steeger was inspired by the Grand Guignol theater of Paris. This breed of pulp story survived less than ten years, but in that time, they became infamous, even to this day. This ebook contains a classic story the pages of Dime Mystery Magazine, reissued for today’s readers in electronic format$0.99.
 
Because of Wade Hanlon’s wealth and his pleasure with the woman of deathless sin, that jury hated him! So, taunting hell itself, he asked for change of venue to a Higher Court! In 1933 a new type of magazine was born. Known by various names — the shudder pulps, mystery-terror magazines, horror-terror magazines — weird menace is the sub-genre term that has survived today. Dime Mystery Magazine was one of the most popular. It came from Popular Publications, whose publisher Harry Steeger was inspired by the Grand Guignol theater of Paris. This breed of pulp story survived less than ten years, but in that time, they became infamous, even to this day. This ebook contains a classic story the pages of Dime Mystery Magazine, reissued for today’s readers in electronic format$0.99.
 
All eBooks produced by Radio Archives are available in ePub, Mobi, and PDF formats for the ultimate in compatibility. When you upgrade to a new eReader, you can transfer your eBook to your new device without the need to purchase anything new.
 
Find these legendary Pulp tales and more in Will Murray's Pulp Classics, now available at:
 
 
Search for RadioArchives.com in iTunes.
 
 
 
80th Anniversary of The Spider
 
Receive an exciting original Spider adventure FREE! Part of the Will Murray Pulp Classics line, The Spider #11, Prince of the Red Looters first saw print in 1934 and features his momentous battle with The Fly and his armies of crazed criminal killers.
 
For those who have been unsure about digging into the wonderful world of pulps, this is a perfect chance to give one of these fantastic yarns a real test run. With a full introduction to the Spider written by famed pulp historian and author Will Murray, The Spider #11 was written by one of pulp's most respected authors, Norvell W. Page. Writing as Grant Stockbridge, Page's stories included some of the most bizarre and fun takes on heroes and crime fighting in the history of escapist fiction.
 
Even today Page's scenarios and his edge-of-the-seat writing style are still thrilling both new and old fans everywhere. For those who have never read one of these rollercoaster adventures, you are in for a thrill. If you already know how much fun a classic pulp is, make sure you get a copy of this classic.
 
See what the Total Pulp Experience is for yourself. These exciting pulp adventures have been beautifully reformatted for easy reading as an eBook and features every story, every editorial, and every column of the original pulp magazine.
 
Send an eMail to eBooks@RadioArchives.com and start reading your FREE copy of the Spider #11 within seconds! Experience The Best Pulps the Past has to offer in the most modern way possible!
 
 
 
80th Anniversary of The Spider
Pulp fiction's legendary Master of Men returns in two classic novels from the Golden Age of Pulp Fiction, written by Norvell Page and Emile C. Tepperman under the pseudonym of Grant Stockbridge. First, in"Overlord of the Damned" (October 1935), the Boss unleashes horrible death with his demonic acid guns... with a vat of the same deadly corrosive reserved for those who talk too much! With his beloved Nita van Sloan a hostage to a terrible doom, the Spider faces the soul-tearing prospect of planting the Spider seal on his friend Stanley Kirkpatrick, Commissioner of Police! Then, in "Dictator's Death Merchants!"(July 1940), The jaws of death gape open when El Crocodilo feasts! With uncanny skill, he forestalls even the Spider's best attempts to trap him. Striking without mercy, this menace from the past rises anew by demolishing a banking institution each night, in a mad scheme to take control of nothing less than all of America's finances! This volume is available in two editions; this item features the original artwork from the July 1940 edition of "The Spider" magazine. Both versions feature reformatted text and original interior illustrations to accompany each story. On sale for $12.95, save $2.00
 
 
The Knight of Darkness battles foreign threats to America in two classic pulp thrillers by Walter B. Gibson writing as "Maxwell Grant." First, with his alter ego compromised, The Shadow rises from the deep Pacific to confront Japanese agents and retrieve the U.S. Navy's prototype Z-boat, a submersible "Death Ship" that could tip the balance in the future war. Then, at the height of World War II, The Shadow and distaff aide Myra Reldon combat the treacherous plots of "The Black Dragon" and his sinister secret society. BONUS: "The Man with The Shadow's Face!" This instant collector's item reprints Graves Gladney's and Modest Stein's first Shadow covers in color plus the original interior illustrations by Edd Cartier and Paul Orban, with commentary by Will Murray. $14.95.
 
 
The Pulp Era's greatest superman returns in two action-packed pulp novels by Harold Davis and Lester Dent writing as "Kenneth Robeson." First, a series of corpses bearing the bloody sign of "The Crimson Serpent" sets Doc Savage on a trail to an ancient castle, modern-day conquistadors and the Fountain of Youth! Then, the Man of Bronze and his Iron Men journey to South America to investigate the bizarre mystery of "The Exploding Lake" vaporized in a nuclear inferno. This double-novel collector's special leads off with a thrill-packed color cover by Emery Clarke, and features Paul Orban's original interior illustrations, historical commentary by Will Murray and a biographical profile of Golden Age Doc Savage Comics artist Elmer Stoner. $14.95.
 
80th Anniversary of The Spider
This is an authentic replica of an original pulp magazine published by Girasol Collectables. This edition is designed to give the reader an authentic taste of what a typical pulp magazine was like when it was first issued - but without the frailty or expense of trying to find a decades-old collectable to enjoy. The outer covers, the interior pages, and the advertisements are reprinted just as they appeared in the original magazine, left intact to give the reader the true feel of the original as well as an appreciation for the way in which these publications were first offered to their avid readers. To further enhance the “pulp experience”, this edition is printed on off-white bond paper intended to simulate the original look while, at the same time, assuring that this edition will last far longer than the original upon which it is based. The overall construction and appearance of this reprint is designed to be as faithful to the original magazine as is reasonably possible, given the unavoidable changes in production methods and materials. $35.00.
 
by Will Murray and Lester Dent, writing as Kenneth Robeson
 
When out of work magician Gulliver Greene stumbles upon a man who claims to be Christopher Columbus, still alive in 1937, it’s only the start of the most complex plot ever to involve the incredible Doc Savage.
Called to the sleepy farm town of La Plata, Missouri, the Man of Bronze plunges into the enigma of the vanishing Victorian house. Is it haunted? Is it even real? Can Doc solve the mystery—or will he be sucked into the unknown vortex into which it disappears?
From his supersecret Crime College to a sinister island in the Great Lakes, Doc Savage and his brilliant team race to untangle the most baffling webwork of Halloween horrors ever encountered. For many weird mysteries beyond human ken converge in the Missouri wilderness in this, the wildest Doc Savage adventure yet! $24.95.
 
by Will Murray
 
The Writers of the Purple Wage have long since taken the last trail into dusty memory. But, now, they live again––to retell tall tales of those distant days when they helped forge the fabled West of American Imagination.
 
They’re all here!
*The Popular hacks!
*The Spicy bestsellers!
*The Thrilling myths!
 
Those amazing million-words-a-year men!
True Westerners born on the Range!
Broadway cowboys never West of Hoboken!
 
Join Max Brand, Luke Short, Johnston McCulley, Ernest Haycox, Walt Coburn, Frank Gruber, Ryerson Johnson, & a hard-working, fast-drawing posse of freelance fictioneers!
 
And those two-fisted foremen of New York’s fiction factories–magazine editors Frank Blackwell, Rogers Terrill, Leo Margulies, Robert Lowndes & Fanny Ellsworth!
 
Together, in their own words, these veteran pulpsters & others offer startling inside stories of how they created the mythology of the Golden West!
 
*Blazing action! Savage characterization! Real emotion!
 
Ride with the Old West’s top gunhands, greatest pulpsmiths & legendary brands. From Buffalo Bill, Deadwood Dick & Hopalong Cassidy to Gunsmoke & Louis L’Amour, this is their saga.
 
Armed with forgotten interviews, controversial essays & candid letters first not seen in generations, acclaimed pulp historian Will Murray, author of The Wild Adventures of Doc Savage, reveals the epic life & frequent deaths of the Pulp West! 469 pages, approx. 6"x9" $29.98
 


By John Olsen
 
Death Ship was originally published in the April 1, 1939 issue of The Shadow Magazine. The Z-boat! The United States government wanted it; other world powers were looking for it. The Shadow rises from the deep Pacific, to smash down an international pirate! Intrigue, murder and mysterious events baffled everyone. Everyone, that is, except The Shadow!
 
This story takes on a bit of a broader scope than most Shadow mysteries. The story opens in San Francisco and takes place in the surrounding vicinity until three quarters of the way through the story, then it switches to the Pacific Ocean, aboard the ship Shinwi Maru. Instead of dealing with a small handful of people in a limited locale, this time around The Shadow is involved in matters of international importance. It broadens the scope of the story and makes it a most interesting one to read. For me, it was a true pleasure to read.
 
The story begins on the northern edge of San Francisco Bay. The Shadow is searching for the hidden submarine base where Commander Rodney Prew, formerly an officer in the United States Navy, has been completing work on his new submersible, the “Z-boat.” This is the death ship mentioned in the title of the story. The death ship is a newly designed undersea boat that could help America in the upcoming war. (This story was written before the U.S. entered World War II.)
 
You’ve heard of U-boats... The Z-boat is a new type of war craft; shaped like a speedboat, it’s a speed submersible able to make unheard-of speeds both above and below the water!
 
Commander Prew is about to hand the prototype ship, the Barracuda, over to the U.S. government when it is stolen from it’s San Francisco Bay pier. Stolen by Felix Sergon, who calls himself an adventurer and soldier of fortune. In reality, Sergon is actually an international spy and master of modern piracy. Soon he’s using the Barracuda to prey upon ocean liners upon the Pacific. Seemingly, nothing can stop him!
 
Destroyers steam out from San Francisco Bay, seeking to capture or destroy the Barracuda. Airplanes zoom seaward from all along the coast, hoping to aid the sea search. Yet all fail to find any trace of the valuable invention manned by a crew of pirates. Luckily, The Shadow was present at the time...
 
Double Novel reprint $14.95
 
 
Comments From Our Customers!
 
James C. Lewis writes:
I'm quite impressed with the superb technical quality of your classic radio shows. Nary a scratch or a pop. Sounds like they were recorded this week!
 
Mary Nagaldo writes:
I am thrilled to have the April 1923 issue of Weird Tales. I have the March, 1923 as well and am looking forward to adding the rest to my collection. For years I longed to own Weird Tales, especially the 1923's and 1924's. Friends told me it was a dream I'd never realize. But now thanks to Girasol Replicas, I have the March and April of 1923 and will be able to buy the rest.
 
Robert Anderson writes:
It's always good news when you're able to come up with another collection of these still impressive productions. (Calling All Cars) I do appreciate the effort you put into each and every one of your offerings. You are absolutely the best at what you do.
 
If you'd like to share a comment with us or if you have a question or a suggestion send an email to Service@RadioArchives.com. We'd love to hear from you!

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