Suspense fills the first slot of the show this week with an episode that came up in the forum titled The Man Who Couldn’t Lose. This one aired September 28, 1944. Next up is Incredible But True and Death Gives A Warning. John Steele, Adventurer closes out this episode with Captive, which first aired January 29, 1950 (begins at 33:52).
This week’s comes from the first adult oriented science fiction series titled 2000 Plus. From October 10, 1951 we’ll hear The Rocket And The Skull.
This week Escape brings us Evening Primrose, a story they produced three times for the series. We’ll hear the first version which aired November 5, 1947.
The Mystery Playhouse was produced by the Armed Forces Radio Service and featured rebroadcasts of shows from other series. This episode, hosted by Peter Lorre and featuring Boris Karloff, is titled Those Who Walk In Darkness. I don’t know what series it originates from but I think you’ll enjoy it anyway.
This week it’s a little espionage with Cloak And Dagger. We’ll hear Seeds Of Doubt, which first aired September 15, 1950.
Our first tale of crime this week comes from Crime And Peter Chambers. We’ll hear Cemetery Attack from April 20, 1954. Then after Believe It Or Not, it’s The Private Files Of Rex Saunders and High Dividends Or Shallow Graves. That episode aired May 30, 1951.
Our horror favorite this week comes from Bob. He wanted to hear Valse Triste from Lights Out. This episode was originally done with Boris Karloff in 1938, but that recording isn’t available. The version we’ll hear features Dinah Shore, Lou Merrill, and Joseph Kearns, and aired December 29, 1942.
This week our foray into the golden age begins with Confession, and an episode from August 15, 1953 titled The George S. Decker Case. Then we Believe It Or Not with Choosy Thief. The Haunting Hour closes out this show with Murder Is My Business from May 19, 1948 (begins at 31:19)
This week, we feature another episode from X Minus One. We’ll hear Courtesy, which first aired August 18, 1955.
We’ve got one more from Suspense this week for our strange tale. From May 3, 1954 it’s The Giant Of Thermopylae.