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Showing posts from March, 2018

Charles Webster

Charles Webster -better known as “Chuck”, is heard on The Abbott Mysteries and on Official Detective , both over the MBS. Born and raised in Pittshurgh, he had years of experience with stock companies all over the Untied States before he tried radio—back in Pittsburgh. Next came six years at a Detroit station, with his own program, Know Your America. In 1945 he moved with his wife and children, to New York .

She Lives with a Liar …

She Lives with a Liar … Marian—Molly McGee—Jordan Has Managed to Have an Ideal Home Life with Jim—Fiber—Jordan, Even If He Never Catches Mice With the Use of Falling Mercury Jim and Marian appear below as their youngsters know them—out of character—and, right, Molly caught in one of her frequent moments of wonder over Fibber’s latest tall story By Randall Lewis Milligan Fibber McGee looks innocent enough, doesn’t he? But then there’s no telling when he’ll pull the tallest story no far in-wanted. At right, Fibber and Molly display the leading characters in the travelling marionette show that bears their famous narrow. Before we start Calling anyone names, let the truth do it. Last January 1 the Burlington Liars’ club of Wisconsin, which yearly promotes the international Olympics for liars, awarded the World’s Championship title to none other than Fibber McGee. In spite of the cries of professionalism that were hurled in Fibber’s direction by disgruntled amateurs, he won

Alan Reed

Alan Reed ALAN REED, who plays the role of Pasquale on Life With Luigi (CBS, Sundays, at 10 P.M., EDT), has done spots on virtually every radio program in New York and Hollywood, including a dozen or more daytime serials. His best known roles have been Falstaff Openshaw, poet, on the Fred Allen Show , Clancy the cop on Duffy’s Tavern and Mr. Weamish on the Baby Snooks Show. Today his voice is heard in twenty-twwo dialects on almost all of major shows. Alan Reed was born in New York and started his preparations for the theater during grammar school days when, as Shylock in “The Merchant of Venice.”  he caught his beard in the stage door. Quick thinking made him play it that way ever since. After extracting as much humor as he could from prep school. Reed moved his 210 pounds to Columbia University, where he became the intercollegiate broad-jumping champion wrestler and writer of college plays, just to prove that a brawny arm could swing a delicate pen Reed considere