Wednesday, July 29, 2015

A Jack Armstrong episode from 09/17/40 and Jack Armstrong: Phantom of the Sawdust from 8/22/47 & The Bob Hope Show with Betty Hutton rehearsal recording from 11/3/41 - part 1 of 2


Betty Hutton in Let's Face It (1943)
with Bob Hope
The Lost OTR Show
with Joe Bev
A Jack Armstrong episode from 09/17/40 and Jack Armstrong: Phantom of the Sawdust from 8/22/47 & The Bob Hope Show with Betty Hutton rehearsal recording from 11/3/41 - part 1 of 2

Your BearManor curator Professor Ludwig Von Whatchamacallit (Fred Frees) travels in a van full of crazy Camp Waterlogg characters (created Joe Bev & Lorie Kellogg) in a series of improvised comic interstitials to introduce this month's line up!

THE LOST
OTR SHOW

LISTEN TO THIS SHOW
OR ARCHIVED SHOWS!

MORE AT:
bearmanormedia.com
bearmnaorradio.com
joebev.com
waterlogg.com
comedyorama.com
waterloggproductions.
blogspot.com




Lost, now found Old Time Radio programs, not heard in more than 60 years, produced and hosted by Joesph Bevilacqua (Joe Bev) for Waterlogg Productions.
Listen to BearManor Radio Online


Betty Hutton made 19 films from 1942 to 1952 including the hugely popular The Perils of Pauline in 1947. She was billed above Fred Astaire in the 1950 musical Let's Dance. Hutton's greatest screen triumph came in Annie Get Your Gun (1950) for MGM, which hired her to replace an exhausted Judy Garland in the role of Annie Oakley. The film, with the leading role retooled for Hutton, was a smash hit, with the biggest critical praise going to Hutton. (Her obituary in The New York Times described her as "a brassy, energetic performer with a voice that could sound like a fire alarm.")[5] Among her lesser known roles was an unbilled cameo in Sailor Beware (1952) with Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis, in which she portrayed Dean's girlfriend, Hetty Button. WIKI



Jack Armstrong, the All-American Boy was a radio adventure series which maintained its popularity from 1933 to 1951. The program originated at WBBM in Chicago on July 31, 1933, and was later carried on CBS, then NBC and finally ABC.

Jack Armstrong, the All-American Boy was a creation of General Mills, a pioneer in the development of unique and compelling advertising under the stewardship of Vice-president of Advertising, Samuel Chester Gale. Gale later served as President of the Ad Council. Intending to promote breakfast cereal Wheaties, Gale developed the character of Jack Armstrong as a fictitious "everyboy" whom listeners would emulate: If Jack ate Wheaties, boys across the nation would, too. Early popularity led to commissioning of a radio serial broadcast.[2] WIKI

ENJOY BETTY and HER SISTER MARION 

on THE JAZZ-O-RAMA HOUR!

 Get more Joe Bev audio here!
Joe Bevilacqua, also known as Joe Bev, is primarily known as a radio theater dramatist, but his career has taken him into every aspect of show business, including stage, film, and television, as a producer, director, writer, actor, and even cartoonist. In 1971 his father bought him a cassette recorder, on which he created his first audio story, Willoughby and the Professor, acting all the voices himself at the age of twelve. In 1975 Daws Butler, the voice of Yogi Bear and many other Hanna-Barbera and Jay Ward cartoon characters, dubbed himself Bevilacqua’s personal mentor after hearing a 120-minute cassette of Willoughby improvisations. Since 1980 Bevilacqua has produced many award-winning radio programs for National Public Radio, Sirius-XM Satellite Radio, and others.
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