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Secretsof Scotland Yard

CertFirstLines.SecretsofScotlandYard History

Hide minor edits - Show changes to output

October 05, 2006, at 08:28 AM by Heather Thornton -
Changed line 160 from:
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First Line : %blue% Music "it is 6:30 and time to return to the good ole days of radio drama as we present the secrets of Scotland Yard." Long Music interlude “How do you do, this is Clive Brook. I want to tell you today about a certain Henry Fauntleroy. No, No, don’t mistake me, I know what you’re thinking.
Changed lines 167-169 from:
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First Line : %blue% Music (long horn radio) Presenting Clive brooks in the Secrets of Scotland Yard “ “How do you do, this is Clive Brook. Well I am glad to be with you again to keep our rendezvous’ with the macabre. I call today’s episode the case of the Hunted Hunter.
Changed line 176 from:
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First Line : %blue% Long Music interlude. “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks. Have you ever thought how often criminal trials hinge on the questions of identification. The more one reflects on this point the more one marvels on the really extraordinary powers of observation and memory that the most unlikely people seem to possess.
Changed lines 183-185 from:
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First Line : %blue% Minimal Music “How do you do, how often does it happen in serious crime, especially murder, that meekness, mildness, respectability, Often kindness, intelligence and charm, are the outward characteristics of a man who as they would say would be the last person in the would that you would suspect. It happens time and time again.
Changed line 192 from:
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First Line : %blue% Minimal Music. No intro. “How do you do, we’ve felt it necessary to have many kinds of criminal, murders, black mailers, confidence men, but never so far as I can recollect, have we considered a case of forgery. That’s why we have chosen as the subject of today’s program the career of one of the most notorious of British criminals.
October 04, 2006, at 10:48 PM by Heather Thornton -
Changed line 195 from:
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First Line : %blue% Minimal Music. No Intro. “Most people think they have the makings of a detective in them. Do you think you have? Well if you do, you’re right. For no matter what your profession and special abilities are, you can be quite sure use can be found for them in modern crime detection. Applied science, psychology, medicine, and the law and all its ramifications are the tools of the modern detective. There are trained men at these professions spending all their working hours in departments, and laboratories of their gray stone buildings by the river themes, that’s famous the world over as Scotland Yard.
Changed lines 202-204 from:
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First Line : %blue% Long Musical Interlude “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks. Once ever so often we take for our subject a case which is not really one of the secrets of Scotland Yard. Today’s subject for instance, which we call the case of the kindly doctor. To begin with it took place some ninety years ago in 1859. By the way Percy, how old is Scotland Yard? It is a good deal older than that Clive, in fact you can trace its history right back to the bowl street runners.
Changed lines 211-213 from:
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First Line : %blue% Dead air. Minimal music. “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks. A few years ago I heard a young man sing a song I always remember. Immaculately dressed in a top hat, tails, and leaning on a cane. He described in each verse one of those people we all know so well, and dislike so much, you know the bore, backslapper, the life of the party type of man.
Changed line 220 from:
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First Line : %blue% Long Musical Interlude. No intro. “Well, we call today program in this series, Lady is a crook. I certainly hope that the many ladies among our listeners won’t take that title too seriously. In actual fact the percentage of crime among the Farer sex is infinitely lower than among men. However when the lady is a crook she presents certain very special problems to Scotland Yard. That is what this program is about.
Changed lines 227-229 from:
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First Line : %blue% Long Musical interlude “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks. Why do so many good girls fall in love with so many bad men? History is full of them. Crime is full of them.
Changed line 236 from:
First Line :
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First Line : %blue% Long Musical Interlude. (Echo of another episode) “How do you do. This is Clive Brooks. Do you gamble? If so what types of gambling do you like, Horse racing, Poker? How do you stand since you started betting or playing cards I mean. Are you in or out? Well I’ll make a little bet, I’ll bet your out.
Changed lines 243-245 from:
First Line :
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First Line : %blue% Music Interlude From the long horn radio network. Adventure, and mystery. Classic series from radios golden past. Music. Presenting Clive brooks in the Secrets of Scotland Yard “ “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks, I was going to call this weeks case from history, the case of the lucky murderer, but that would be wrong. If a man accused of murder is reprieved then one has no right to call him a murder. But in this case guilty or not guilty a reprieve might not have been forthcoming save for an element of luck quite unique in the casebook histories of Scotland Yard.
Changed lines 252-253 from:
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AKA:Murder Most Foul?
First Line
: %blue% Music “From the long horn radio network. Adventure, and mystery. Classic series from radios golden past. Music. Presenting Clive brooks in the Secrets of Scotland Yard “ “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks, Most of the programs in this series have been case book histories of the horrifying but strangely intriguing topic, murder. Now these cases can be divided roughly in two categories, murder by poison and murder by violence.
Changed lines 260-263 from:
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AKA:Murderers Letter
First
Line : %blue% No music “I would like to read you a letter. A beautiful letter full of the most touching sentiment. Pride of its kind. And I sincerely trust you will never write one like it. But if you do please don’t leave it around or inquisitive people like Scotland Yard may get hold of it. And the consequences, Ah the consequences.
Changed lines 270-271 from:
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AKA:Murder without motive.
First Line
: %blue% Long music interlude “How do you do, in most of the cases which we presented to you in this series the question is been not who did it but why. That is why I have always found the particular case I am going to tell you about intriguing.
Changed line 278 from:
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First Line : Minimal Music interlude. “How do you do. Are you busy for a moment, because I have a job for you? The crime I am taking this week is one of those borderline cases.
October 04, 2006, at 10:38 PM by Heather Thornton -
Changed line 272 from:
First Line : %BLUE% Music Interlude “How do you do. I seem to remember a song that was very popular some years ago called, I’m a dreamer, aren’t we all. It might well have been dedicated to the subject of this week’s casebook history. There was a dreamer if you like.
to:
First Line : %blue% Music Interlude “How do you do. I seem to remember a song that was very popular some years ago called, I’m a dreamer, aren’t we all. It might well have been dedicated to the subject of this week’s casebook history. There was a dreamer if you like.
Changed line 279 from:
First Line : %BLUE% Minimal music “how do you do. When they’re young most of us are ambitious, at eighteen we start out with an ambition to save the world. A Few years later we finish up with an ambition to save part our sanity. This is all very understandable but ambition is not always so harmless especially in the case of a woman. In I may be allowed to say so. Ambition implies ruthlessness, somebody’s got to be hurt.
to:
First Line : %blue% Minimal music “how do you do. When they’re young most of us are ambitious, at eighteen we start out with an ambition to save the world. A Few years later we finish up with an ambition to save part our sanity. This is all very understandable but ambition is not always so harmless especially in the case of a woman. In I may be allowed to say so. Ambition implies ruthlessness, somebody’s got to be hurt.
Changed line 286 from:
First Line : %BLUE% Minimal music “how do you do this is Clive Brooks. How many poems, books, comedies, and dramas have been written on the theme of two men and a woman? The eternal triangle, Thousands, and thousands I suppose, though the moment I can’t think of many of the other variety two women and one man. Doubtless they exist we just don’t hear of them. The methods of the fairer sex are far more subtle. For instance I never heard of two women fighting a duel to the death for a man.
to:
First Line : %blue% Minimal music “how do you do this is Clive Brooks. How many poems, books, comedies, and dramas have been written on the theme of two men and a woman? The eternal triangle, Thousands, and thousands I suppose, though the moment I can’t think of many of the other variety two women and one man. Doubtless they exist we just don’t hear of them. The methods of the fairer sex are far more subtle. For instance I never heard of two women fighting a duel to the death for a man.
Changed line 294 from:
First Line : %BLUE% Long Music “how do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program Mightier than the sword, the pen is mightier than the sword or so the saying goes. The pen to which I am referring is the forger’s pen however when the sword concerned is the sword of Damocles then as many are being mate to his majesty prisons will agree the sword is mightier than the pen. So be it.
to:
First Line : %blue% Long Music “how do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program Mightier than the sword, the pen is mightier than the sword or so the saying goes. The pen to which I am referring is the forger’s pen however when the sword concerned is the sword of Damocles then as many are being mate to his majesty prisons will agree the sword is mightier than the pen. So be it.
Changed line 303 from:
First Line : %BLUE% Long Music Interlude “How do you do this is Clive Brooks. In this week I am gong to start by telling you a little parable. One day a prince was riding over his lands, and came to a clearing in the wood. In front of him he saw a tree, and in that tree, in the dead center in a roughly drawn bulls eye quivered an arrow. The prince road out and found another tree, and another arrow, and buried with deadly accuracy in the center of the bulls eye.
to:
First Line : %blue% Long Music Interlude “How do you do this is Clive Brooks. In this week I am gong to start by telling you a little parable. One day a prince was riding over his lands, and came to a clearing in the wood. In front of him he saw a tree, and in that tree, in the dead center in a roughly drawn bulls eye quivered an arrow. The prince road out and found another tree, and another arrow, and buried with deadly accuracy in the center of the bulls eye.
Changed line 310 from:
First Line : %BLUE% Minimal Music “How do you do this is Clive Brooks. One of the most intriguing side aspects of detection and one of the most irritating from the brief viewpoint is the number of pests and cranks who come forward whenever a major crime has been committed. For instance there are always the well meaning amateurs, who are sure they can solve the whole thing in next to no time if given the chance. Then there are the psychic ones who claim to have seen the criminal in their crystal ball or the Ouija board or in a dream.
to:
First Line : %blue% Minimal Music “How do you do this is Clive Brooks. One of the most intriguing side aspects of detection and one of the most irritating from the brief viewpoint is the number of pests and cranks who come forward whenever a major crime has been committed. For instance there are always the well meaning amateurs, who are sure they can solve the whole thing in next to no time if given the chance. Then there are the psychic ones who claim to have seen the criminal in their crystal ball or the Ouija board or in a dream.
Changed line 317 from:
First Line : %BLUE% Minimal Music “How do you do this is Clive Brooks. Of all murderers, perhaps a poisoner is the cleverest and the most difficult to catch. There is something peculiarly horrible about a man or woman who uses poison. Theirs is a premeditated crime, and once caught they have little hope of reprieve.
to:
First Line : %blue% Minimal Music “How do you do this is Clive Brooks. Of all murderers, perhaps a poisoner is the cleverest and the most difficult to catch. There is something peculiarly horrible about a man or woman who uses poison. Theirs is a premeditated crime, and once caught they have little hope of reprieve.
Changed line 327 from:
First Line : %BLUE% Minimal Music “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program in this series, Fiction is stranger than truth. Perhaps you may not agree with that statement, an on occasions I may have doubted it myself, however when you have heard the story of Reginald Sydney Buckfield I think you’ll agree that Mr. Buckfields literary exploits were stranger though perhaps not so gory as his experiences in real life.
to:
First Line : %blue% Minimal Music “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program in this series, Fiction is stranger than truth. Perhaps you may not agree with that statement, an on occasions I may have doubted it myself, however when you have heard the story of Reginald Sydney Buckfield I think you’ll agree that Mr. Buckfields literary exploits were stranger though perhaps not so gory as his experiences in real life.
Changed line 337 from:
First Line : Long Musical interlude %BLUE%“How do you do this is Clive Brooks, you’ve probably heard the expression Off the Rails, It usually signifies that somebody has let the side down by descending to a little black mailing or perhaps a touch of arson. In fact going off the rails is usually taken as a sign of being not quite straight.
to:
First Line : %blue% Long Musical interlude “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, you’ve probably heard the expression Off the Rails, It usually signifies that somebody has let the side down by descending to a little black mailing or perhaps a touch of arson. In fact going off the rails is usually taken as a sign of being not quite straight.
Changed line 347 from:
First Line : (Unknown sound), music %BLUE% “From the long horn radio network. Adventure, and mystery, Classic series from radios golden past. Presenting Clive brooks in the secrets of Scotland yard “ “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks, I suppose you’ve often wondered if innocent men ever hang, and if guilty men are ever set free? But have you considered how delicate are the scales of justice, upon how little the balance sometimes depends.
to:
First Line : %blue%(Unknown sound), music “From the long horn radio network. Adventure, and mystery, Classic series from radios golden past. Presenting Clive brooks in the secrets of Scotland yard “ “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks, I suppose you’ve often wondered if innocent men ever hang, and if guilty men are ever set free? But have you considered how delicate are the scales of justice, upon how little the balance sometimes depends.
Changed line 357 from:
First Line : Minimal Music %BLUE% “How do you do, I’m going to read to you a little verse, There is so much good in the worst of us, and so much bad in the best of us that it ill behooves any of us to find fault with the rest of us. Any time you are being justly criticized this quotation will found detective in putting the other person in the wrong.
to:
First Line : %blue% Minimal Music “How do you do, I’m going to read to you a little verse, There is so much good in the worst of us, and so much bad in the best of us that it ill behooves any of us to find fault with the rest of us. Any time you are being justly criticized this quotation will found detective in putting the other person in the wrong.
Changed line 364 from:
First Line : %BLUE% Music “the Mutual broadcasting system presents the Secrets of Scotland Yard, with your host and narrator Clive Brooks.” Music “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks. How good are your nerves? Are you calm cool and collected? Or are you apt to go to pieces in a crisis? Can you face a tricky situation serenely and come out of it unscathed? Or do you panic and get yourself into more and deeper trouble? Then you’ll appreciate the behavior of Ronald Vivian Light.
to:
First Line : %blue% Music “the Mutual broadcasting system presents the Secrets of Scotland Yard, with your host and narrator Clive Brooks.” Music “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks. How good are your nerves? Are you calm cool and collected? Or are you apt to go to pieces in a crisis? Can you face a tricky situation serenely and come out of it unscathed? Or do you panic and get yourself into more and deeper trouble? Then you’ll appreciate the behavior of Ronald Vivian Light.
Changed line 371 from:
First Line : Long Music interlude %BLUE%“How do you do, this is Clive Brooks. When the First World War began in 1914, a man named Cecil Cameron joined the army as a private. Subsequently he won his condition and fighting on three fronts, won the Distinguished Service Order, the Legion of Honor, a Belgian declaration, and was several times mentioned in dispatches.
to:
First Line : %blue% Long Music interlude “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks. When the First World War began in 1914, a man named Cecil Cameron joined the army as a private. Subsequently he won his condition and fighting on three fronts, won the Distinguished Service Order, the Legion of Honor, a Belgian declaration, and was several times mentioned in dispatches.
Changed line 381 from:
First Line : Long Music Interlude “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks, I suppose you’ve often wondered if innocent men ever hang, and if guilty men are ever set free? But have you considered how delicate are the scales of justice, upon how little the balance sometimes depends.
to:
First Line : %blue% Long Music Interlude “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks, I suppose you’ve often wondered if innocent men ever hang, and if guilty men are ever set free? But have you considered how delicate are the scales of justice, upon how little the balance sometimes depends.
Changed line 388 from:
First Line : Long Music interlude %BLUE% “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks, when one woman meets another there is a subject they’ll nearly always talk about, the servant problem. Or so I am told, anyway this program concerns the same question The Servant Problem.
to:
First Line : %blue% Long Music interlude “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks, when one woman meets another there is a subject they’ll nearly always talk about, the servant problem. Or so I am told, anyway this program concerns the same question The Servant Problem.
Changed line 395 from:
First Line : Long Music interlude %BLUE% “How do you do, you’ve heard me speak of Percy Huskins the crime reporter, well this time I have brought him along, and if he wasn’t standing here listening I’d tell you that he’s probably the greatest crime reporter we’ve ever had in this country. Not that you would guess it by his appearance a big genial fellow doesn’t seem to be at all depressed by his life with crime.
to:
First Line : %blue% Long Music interlude “How do you do, you’ve heard me speak of Percy Huskins the crime reporter, well this time I have brought him along, and if he wasn’t standing here listening I’d tell you that he’s probably the greatest crime reporter we’ve ever had in this country. Not that you would guess it by his appearance a big genial fellow doesn’t seem to be at all depressed by his life with crime.
Changed line 402 from:
First Line : Long Music Interlude %BLUE% “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, Now far be it from me to condone murder in any shape or form. But I am afraid the despite the enormity his crimes, I shall always have a sneaking regard for one Walter Miller who eighty odd years ago was very rightly hanged by the neck until he was dead.
to:
First Line : %blue% Long Music Interlude “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, Now far be it from me to condone murder in any shape or form. But I am afraid the despite the enormity his crimes, I shall always have a sneaking regard for one Walter Miller who eighty odd years ago was very rightly hanged by the neck until he was dead.
Changed line 409 from:
First Line : Long Music Interlude %BLUE% “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, Audacity, again Audacity, and always Audacity. That remark was made by a very smart young fellow named Napoleon. The same very smart young fellow also said I would rather have 1 bad general than 3 good ones.
to:
First Line : %blue% Long Music Interlude “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, Audacity, again Audacity, and always Audacity. That remark was made by a very smart young fellow named Napoleon. The same very smart young fellow also said I would rather have 1 bad general than 3 good ones.
Changed line 418 from:
First Line : No Music %BLUE% “Clive brooks, you remember 1944 of course that critical 5th year, which was to see the beginning of the end of the greatest and most destructive war in history. You remember the daily headlines, the latest progress on this front and that, a naval battle here mass bombing raid there, pictures and maps, Official communiqués, eyewitness reports.
to:
First Line : %blue% No Music “Clive brooks, you remember 1944 of course that critical 5th year, which was to see the beginning of the end of the greatest and most destructive war in history. You remember the daily headlines, the latest progress on this front and that, a naval battle here mass bombing raid there, pictures and maps, Official communiqués, eyewitness reports.
Changed line 425 from:
First Line : Long Musical interlude %BLUE% “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, you’ve probably heard the expression Off the Rails, It usually signifies that somebody has let the side down by descending to a little black mailing or perhaps a touch of arson. In fact going off the rails is usually taken as a sign of being not quite straight.
to:
First Line : %blue% Long Musical interlude “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, you’ve probably heard the expression Off the Rails, It usually signifies that somebody has let the side down by descending to a little black mailing or perhaps a touch of arson. In fact going off the rails is usually taken as a sign of being not quite straight.
Changed line 432 from:
First Line : Minimal Music %BLUE%“How do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program in this series, Fiction is stranger than truth. Perhaps you may not agree with that statement, an on occasions I may have doubted it myself, however when you have heard the story of Reginald Sydney Buckfield I think you’ll agree that Mr. Buckfields literary exploits were stranger though perhaps not so gory as his experiences in real life.
to:
First Line : %blue% Minimal Music “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program in this series, Fiction is stranger than truth. Perhaps you may not agree with that statement, an on occasions I may have doubted it myself, however when you have heard the story of Reginald Sydney Buckfield I think you’ll agree that Mr. Buckfields literary exploits were stranger though perhaps not so gory as his experiences in real life.
Changed line 439 from:
First Line : Long Music interlude %BLUE%“how do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program Mightier than the sword, the pen is mightier than the sword or so the saying goes. The pen to which I am referring is the forger’s pen….
to:
First Line : %blue% Long Music interlude “how do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program Mightier than the sword, the pen is mightier than the sword or so the saying goes. The pen to which I am referring is the forger’s pen….
October 04, 2006, at 02:15 PM by Heather Thornton -
Changed line 272 from:
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First Line : %BLUE% Music Interlude “How do you do. I seem to remember a song that was very popular some years ago called, I’m a dreamer, aren’t we all. It might well have been dedicated to the subject of this week’s casebook history. There was a dreamer if you like.
Changed line 279 from:
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First Line : %BLUE% Minimal music “how do you do. When they’re young most of us are ambitious, at eighteen we start out with an ambition to save the world. A Few years later we finish up with an ambition to save part our sanity. This is all very understandable but ambition is not always so harmless especially in the case of a woman. In I may be allowed to say so. Ambition implies ruthlessness, somebody’s got to be hurt.
Changed line 286 from:
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First Line : %BLUE% Minimal music “how do you do this is Clive Brooks. How many poems, books, comedies, and dramas have been written on the theme of two men and a woman? The eternal triangle, Thousands, and thousands I suppose, though the moment I can’t think of many of the other variety two women and one man. Doubtless they exist we just don’t hear of them. The methods of the fairer sex are far more subtle. For instance I never heard of two women fighting a duel to the death for a man.
Changed lines 293-296 from:
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AKA: Mightier than the sword
First Line
: %BLUE% Long Music “how do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program Mightier than the sword, the pen is mightier than the sword or so the saying goes. The pen to which I am referring is the forger’s pen however when the sword concerned is the sword of Damocles then as many are being mate to his majesty prisons will agree the sword is mightier than the pen. So be it.
Changed line 303 from:
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First Line : %BLUE% Long Music Interlude “How do you do this is Clive Brooks. In this week I am gong to start by telling you a little parable. One day a prince was riding over his lands, and came to a clearing in the wood. In front of him he saw a tree, and in that tree, in the dead center in a roughly drawn bulls eye quivered an arrow. The prince road out and found another tree, and another arrow, and buried with deadly accuracy in the center of the bulls eye.
Changed line 310 from:
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First Line : %BLUE% Minimal Music “How do you do this is Clive Brooks. One of the most intriguing side aspects of detection and one of the most irritating from the brief viewpoint is the number of pests and cranks who come forward whenever a major crime has been committed. For instance there are always the well meaning amateurs, who are sure they can solve the whole thing in next to no time if given the chance. Then there are the psychic ones who claim to have seen the criminal in their crystal ball or the Ouija board or in a dream.
Changed lines 317-319 from:
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First Line : %BLUE% Minimal Music “How do you do this is Clive Brooks. Of all murderers, perhaps a poisoner is the cleverest and the most difficult to catch. There is something peculiarly horrible about a man or woman who uses poison. Theirs is a premeditated crime, and once caught they have little hope of reprieve.
Changed lines 326-329 from:
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AKA: Fiction is stranger than truth
First Line : %BLUE% Minimal Music “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program in this series, Fiction is stranger than truth. Perhaps you may not agree with that statement, an on occasions I may have doubted it myself, however when you have heard the story of Reginald Sydney Buckfield I think you’ll agree that Mr. Buckfields literary exploits were stranger though perhaps not so gory as his experiences in real life.
Changed lines 336-339 from:
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AKA: Crime on the rail
First Line
: Long Musical interlude %BLUE%“How do you do this is Clive Brooks, you’ve probably heard the expression Off the Rails, It usually signifies that somebody has let the side down by descending to a little black mailing or perhaps a touch of arson. In fact going off the rails is usually taken as a sign of being not quite straight.
Changed lines 346-350 from:
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AKA: Scales of Justice
First Line
: (Unknown sound), music %BLUE% “From the long horn radio network. Adventure, and mystery, Classic series from radios golden past. Presenting Clive brooks in the secrets of Scotland yard “ “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks, I suppose you’ve often wondered if innocent men ever hang, and if guilty men are ever set free? But have you considered how delicate are the scales of justice, upon how little the balance sometimes depends.

Changed line 357 from:
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First Line : Minimal Music %BLUE% “How do you do, I’m going to read to you a little verse, There is so much good in the worst of us, and so much bad in the best of us that it ill behooves any of us to find fault with the rest of us. Any time you are being justly criticized this quotation will found detective in putting the other person in the wrong.
Changed line 364 from:
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to:
First Line : %BLUE% Music “the Mutual broadcasting system presents the Secrets of Scotland Yard, with your host and narrator Clive Brooks.” Music “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks. How good are your nerves? Are you calm cool and collected? Or are you apt to go to pieces in a crisis? Can you face a tricky situation serenely and come out of it unscathed? Or do you panic and get yourself into more and deeper trouble? Then you’ll appreciate the behavior of Ronald Vivian Light.
October 04, 2006, at 02:00 PM by Heather Thornton -
Changed lines 356-358 from:
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First Line : Long Music interlude %BLUE%“How do you do, this is Clive Brooks. When the First World War began in 1914, a man named Cecil Cameron joined the army as a private. Subsequently he won his condition and fighting on three fronts, won the Distinguished Service Order, the Legion of Honor, a Belgian declaration, and was several times mentioned in dispatches.
Changed lines 365-366 from:
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AKA : Robert Wood
First Line : Long Music Interlude “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks, I suppose you’ve often wondered if innocent men ever hang, and if guilty men are ever set free? But have you considered how delicate are the scales of justice, upon how little the balance sometimes depends.
Changed line 373 from:
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First Line : Long Music interlude %BLUE% “How do you do, this is Clive Brooks, when one woman meets another there is a subject they’ll nearly always talk about, the servant problem. Or so I am told, anyway this program concerns the same question The Servant Problem.
Changed line 380 from:
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First Line : Long Music interlude %BLUE% “How do you do, you’ve heard me speak of Percy Huskins the crime reporter, well this time I have brought him along, and if he wasn’t standing here listening I’d tell you that he’s probably the greatest crime reporter we’ve ever had in this country. Not that you would guess it by his appearance a big genial fellow doesn’t seem to be at all depressed by his life with crime.
Changed line 387 from:
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First Line : Long Music Interlude %BLUE% “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, Now far be it from me to condone murder in any shape or form. But I am afraid the despite the enormity his crimes, I shall always have a sneaking regard for one Walter Miller who eighty odd years ago was very rightly hanged by the neck until he was dead.
Changed lines 394-396 from:
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First Line : Long Music Interlude %BLUE% “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, Audacity, again Audacity, and always Audacity. That remark was made by a very smart young fellow named Napoleon. The same very smart young fellow also said I would rather have 1 bad general than 3 good ones.
October 04, 2006, at 01:51 PM by Heather Thornton -
Changed line 398 from:
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First Line : No Music %BLUE% “Clive brooks, you remember 1944 of course that critical 5th year, which was to see the beginning of the end of the greatest and most destructive war in history. You remember the daily headlines, the latest progress on this front and that, a naval battle here mass bombing raid there, pictures and maps, Official communiqués, eyewitness reports.
Changed line 405 from:
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First Line : Long Musical interlude %BLUE% “How do you do this is Clive Brooks, you’ve probably heard the expression Off the Rails, It usually signifies that somebody has let the side down by descending to a little black mailing or perhaps a touch of arson. In fact going off the rails is usually taken as a sign of being not quite straight.
Changed line 412 from:
First Line :
to:
First Line : Minimal Music %BLUE%“How do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program in this series, Fiction is stranger than truth. Perhaps you may not agree with that statement, an on occasions I may have doubted it myself, however when you have heard the story of Reginald Sydney Buckfield I think you’ll agree that Mr. Buckfields literary exploits were stranger though perhaps not so gory as his experiences in real life.
Changed line 419 from:
First Line : Long Music %BLUE%“how do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program Mightier than the sword, the pen is mightier than the sword or so the saying goes. The pen to which I am referring is the forger’s pen….
to:
First Line : Long Music interlude %BLUE%“how do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program Mightier than the sword, the pen is mightier than the sword or so the saying goes. The pen to which I am referring is the forger’s pen….
October 04, 2006, at 01:47 PM by Heather Thornton -
Changed line 419 from:
First Line :
to:
First Line : Long Music %BLUE%“how do you do this is Clive Brooks, I call today’s program Mightier than the sword, the pen is mightier than the sword or so the saying goes. The pen to which I am referring is the forger’s pen….
Changed line 7 from:
First Line : "Opening Music" "Today, I want to tell you something about the special branch of Scotland Yard. I expect you've heard of it.'
to:
First Line : "Opening Music" %BLUE%"Today, I want to tell you something about the special branch of Scotland Yard. I expect you've heard of it.'
Changed line 14 from:
First Line : "Opening Music" "Presenting Clive Brook in The Secrets Of Scotland Yard.""More music." "How do you do. Is there such a thing as a perfect crime. It certianly has no place in this program."
to:
First Line : "Opening Music" %BLUE%"Presenting Clive Brook in The Secrets Of Scotland Yard.""More music." "How do you do. Is there such a thing as a perfect crime. It certianly has no place in this program."
Changed line 21 from:
First Line : No Intro 'Well on one point, I'll let you in on a top secret. I know who one who wears very small shoes with high heels. But, then, she's a petite woman.'
to:
First Line : No Intro %BLUE%'Well on one point, I'll let you in on a top secret. I know who one who wears very small shoes with high heels. But, then, she's a petite woman.'
Changed line 28 from:
First Line : Music - "Hello, this is Clive Brooks. And what a strange paradox it is, isn't it, Buzzy. That while the terrible fact of war itself invarabily brings out the best in men, the blessing of peace that follows it so often reveals the worse.'
to:
First Line : Music - %BLUE%"Hello, this is Clive Brooks. And what a strange paradox it is, isn't it, Buzzy. That while the terrible fact of war itself invarabily brings out the best in men, the blessing of peace that follows it so often reveals the worse.'
Changed line 35 from:
First Line : "This is Clive Brooks. November the second, nineteen seventeen, Regency Square, Bloomsbury, London. A street scavenger known to his friends as Jack The Sweeper, no relation to Jack The Ripper, is going about his usual business of sweping up the leaves and debris of a London Square when he comes across a parcel wrapped in packing, just inside the railings of a garden."
to:
First Line : %BLUE%"This is Clive Brooks. November the second, nineteen seventeen, Regency Square, Bloomsbury, London. A street scavenger known to his friends as Jack The Sweeper, no relation to Jack The Ripper, is going about his usual business of sweping up the leaves and debris of a London Square when he comes across a parcel wrapped in packing, just inside the railings of a garden."
Changed line 42 from:
First Line : Music "How do you do? This week I'm taking you to the Black Museum of Scotland Yard. The Black Museum. Sinister name for a hall which houses a series of murder exhibits. Not always frightening in themselves, but terrifying when considered in their relation to their history."
to:
First Line : Music %BLUE%"How do you do? This week I'm taking you to the Black Museum of Scotland Yard. The Black Museum. Sinister name for a hall which houses a series of murder exhibits. Not always frightening in themselves, but terrifying when considered in their relation to their history."
Changed line 49 from:
First Line : "How do you do? This is Clive Brooks. You remember the story of a small boy who was carrying an even small boy up a hill? Someone stopped him and asked if the burden wasn't too much for him. This isn't a burden he replied, it's my brother."
to:
First Line : %BLUE%"How do you do? This is Clive Brooks. You remember the story of a small boy who was carrying an even small boy up a hill? Someone stopped him and asked if the burden wasn't too much for him. This isn't a burden he replied, it's my brother."
Changed line 56 from:
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First Line : %BLUE%'How do you do? This is Clive Brook. It is said that Christian the Second, a sixteenth century King of Denmark, was informed one night that a courier had been stabbed and killed in a tavern brawl.'
Changed lines 63-64 from:
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First Line : %BLUE%'The Mutual Broadcasting System presents 'The Secrets Of Scotland Yard, with your host and narrator Clive Brook. Brought to you by the Mutual Broadcasting System in cooperation with the Kraft Foods Company, makers of Velveeta, the quality pasturized processed cheese food.'
Changed line 39 from:
Episode Number : 6
to:
Episode Number :
Changed line 42 from:
First Line :
to:
First Line : Music "How do you do? This week I'm taking you to the Black Museum of Scotland Yard. The Black Museum. Sinister name for a hall which houses a series of murder exhibits. Not always frightening in themselves, but terrifying when considered in their relation to their history."
Changed line 46 from:
Episode Number : 7
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Episode Number :
Changed line 49 from:
First Line :
to:
First Line : "How do you do? This is Clive Brooks. You remember the story of a small boy who was carrying an even small boy up a hill? Someone stopped him and asked if the burden wasn't too much for him. This isn't a burden he replied, it's my brother."
Changed line 53 from:
Episode Number : 8
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Episode Number :
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Episode Number : 9
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Episode Number :
Changed line 67 from:
Episode Number : 10
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Changed line 11 from:
Episode Number : 2
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Episode Number :
Changed line 18 from:
Episode Number : 3
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Episode Number :
Changed line 21 from:
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First Line : No Intro 'Well on one point, I'll let you in on a top secret. I know who one who wears very small shoes with high heels. But, then, she's a petite woman.'
Changed line 25 from:
Episode Number : 4
to:
Episode Number :
Changed line 28 from:
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to:
First Line : Music - "Hello, this is Clive Brooks. And what a strange paradox it is, isn't it, Buzzy. That while the terrible fact of war itself invarabily brings out the best in men, the blessing of peace that follows it so often reveals the worse.'
Changed line 32 from:
Episode Number : 5
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Episode Number :
Changed line 35 from:
First Line :
to:
First Line : "This is Clive Brooks. November the second, nineteen seventeen, Regency Square, Bloomsbury, London. A street scavenger known to his friends as Jack The Sweeper, no relation to Jack The Ripper, is going about his usual business of sweping up the leaves and debris of a London Square when he comes across a parcel wrapped in packing, just inside the railings of a garden."
Changed line 14 from:
First Line :
to:
First Line : "Opening Music" "Presenting Clive Brook in The Secrets Of Scotland Yard.""More music." "How do you do. Is there such a thing as a perfect crime. It certianly has no place in this program."

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Page last modified on October 05, 2006, at 08:28 AM