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#10717: NEWS BULLETIN (SPECIAL)
1945-04-15, , min.
Franklin D. Roosevelt

President Franklin D. Roosevelt has died from a cerebral  hemorrhage.                  
#10739A: NBC RADIO NEWS BULLETIN
1945-07-28, NBC, min.
Unknown

From NBC radio news: An airplane has crashed into the Empire State Building.           
#10783: NEWS, THE
1946-06-29, , min.
Unknown

Report on A-bomb test.                           
#11333: ESSO NEWSREEL, THE
1946-09-16, NBC, 10 min.
Jack Kramer , Bernard Montgomery , Ted Bishop , Smiley Quick , Dick Chapman , Matthew Ridgway

The Esso newsreel aired over WNBT-TV Channel 4 in New York City.
It aired on Monday and Thursday evenings in 1946 when commercial television was in its infancy. It was a television version of the old Fox Movietone newsreel, a moviegoer would see between films. 
This ten-minute soundtrack captures the sounds of the news events of the day on a medium, which was about to change the cultural face of our nation. 

Highlights: 1- Field Marshall Bernard Montgomery is transported via an army transport plane from Fort Benning, Georgia, to Mitchell Field in Long Island, NY. Lt. General Matthew Ridgway welcomes the British Chief Of Staff for an inspection of the crack guard of US military police. Field Marshall Montgomery comments on the trim fitness of the guard.
2- Harlem, New York. A Harlem Day Care Center brings Summer camp to a group of Harlem school children who are unable to attend camp otherwise.
3- America vs. Sweden in the finals of the Davis Cup Tennis Tournament, televised on NBC-TV on September 15th, 1946. America's Jack Kramer wins the men's final.
4- Amateur golf final won by 33-year-old Ted Bishop of Boston, Massachusetts. He defeated Smiley Quick and Dick Chapman in the final round to win.
5- International Polo Championships in Westbury, NY. A crowd of 21,000 witnesses the field match between Mexico and the United States. The US wins 11-1 to capture the best two out of three game competition, 2-0.
6- Ninety second commercial for your neighborhood Esso Dealer.
7- Musical sign-off.

Note: In 1947, the program's name was changed to "The Esso Reporter" and was seen on WNBT-TV on Monday evenings at 9PM. 


#11043: WORLD NEWS ROUND-UP
1948-03-16, WCBS, min.
Douglas Edwards , Harold Stassen , Edward Hollis

Topics: Wisconsin election primary, Edward Hollis reporting. The Republican choice to run for President is party nominee Harold Stassen.    

NOTE:

Hosting CBS radio news broadcasts for Douglas Edwards (WORLD NEWS ROUND-UP), would change for him six weeks later when he would begin anchoring The CBS TELEVISION NEWS (DOUGLAS EDWARDS WITH THE NEWS), premiering May 3, 1948 and continuing for 14 years with his last broadcast April 13th, 1962, passing the baton to Walter Cronkite.   


                                                                                                                                 
#11049: WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP WITH DOUGLAS EDWARDS
1948-03-16, WCBS, min.
Douglas Edwards

See # 11043 for details.                           
#11045: WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP WITH DOUGLAS EDWARDS
1948-03-20, WCBS, min.
Douglas Edwards

World and National News.

Host: Douglas Edwards.  

  NOTE:

Hosting CBS radio news broadcasts for Douglas Edwards (WORLD NEWS ROUND-UP), would change for him six weeks later when he would begin anchoring The CBS TELEVISION NEWS (DOUGLAS EDWARDS WITH THE NEWS), premiering May 3, 1948 and continuing for 14 years with his last broadcast April 13th, 1962, passing the baton to Walter Cronkite.                     
#11046: WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP
1948-03-27, WCBS, min.
Don Mozley

From San Francisco, the World and National News with Don Mozley.    

Note: Don Mozley was a veteran newscaster for the CBS radio network and KCBS in San Francisco.     
#11047: WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP WITH DOUGLAS EDWARDS
1948-04-07, WCBS, min.
Douglas Edwards

World and National news.

Host: Douglas Edwards.  

  NOTE:

Hosting CBS radio news broadcasts for Douglas Edwards (WORLD NEWS ROUND-UP), would change for him six weeks later when he would begin anchoring The CBS TELEVISION NEWS (DOUGLAS EDWARDS WITH THE NEWS), premiering May 3, 1948 and continuing for 14 years with his last broadcast April 13th, 1962, passing the baton to Walter Cronkite.                        
#11047A: WORLD NEWS ROUND-UP WITH DOUGLAS EDWARDS
1948-04-08, WCBS, min.
Douglas Edwards , Ned Kalmer

World and National news of the day.

Host: Douglas Edwards.     

 NOTE:

Hosting CBS radio news broadcasts for Douglas Edwards (WORLD NEWS ROUND-UP), would change for him six weeks later when he would begin anchoring The CBS TELEVISION NEWS (DOUGLAS EDWARDS WITH THE NEWS), premiering May 3, 1948 and continuing for 14 years with his last broadcast April 13th, 1962, passing the baton to Walter Cronkite.                                   
#11041: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1949-04-11, WNBC, min.
Tex McCrary , Jinx Falkenburg , Edward Arnold

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINX SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's Guest: Actor Edward Arnold. Also the news. 

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                           
#11044: WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP WITH DON HOLLENBECK
1949-04-11, WCBS, min.
Hazel Scott , Don Hollenbeck , Mr and Mrs Harry Utz

The case of Hazel Scott, a negro pianist who charged she was refused service in a Pasco restaurant. She claims Mr. and Mrs. Harry Utz refused to serve her when she stopped for a meal while traveling through Pasco.   

Host: Don Hollenbeck. Don Hollenbeck was a CBS newscaster, commentator, and associate of Edward R. Murrow and Fred Friendly.               
#11039: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1949-05-09, WNBC, 19 min.
Tex McCrary , Frank Sinatra , Jerry Lewis , Dean Martin , Alan King , Ed Sullivan , Jinx Falkenburg , Clark Gable , Sophie Tucker , Walter Winchell , Sonny King , Abby Greshler , Four Vagabonds , Barry Fitzgerald

 TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

Tex McCrary opens the broadcast introducing both of Jinx's guests, Dean Martin (30 years old), and Jerry Lewis (22 years old). Jinx Falkenburg asks both Dean and Jerry to describe themselves so radio audiences will be able to know them apart. They each also describe the other. Jerry says that his high voice is because he gets excited . 
Jerry describes his monogrammed shirt which says "Child Star."

Jinx mentions that there has been a lot of praise for the team coming from the likes of Walter Winchell and Ed Sullivan. Dean and Jerry relate how they first came together and their big breakthrough when they played the 500 Club in Atlantic City. They recall how in the beginning Sophie Tucker caught their act at the Riobamba in New York and encouraged them to not give up. 

Jumping to the present, Jerry relates to their current act at the Copacabana and the structure of their act...Jerry always going on solo at first, followed by Dean singing three songs, and then extemporaneous bedlam between them both. 

Jinx asks Jerry about the very beginning of his career when he first worked in the Catskills at the Brown's  Hotel where he worked for $30 a month. He states that his jobs consisted of working as a Social Director, Bus Boy, Athletic Director, Waiter, and three times a week Entertainer in the Social Hall.

Following the coaxing and suggestion of agent Abby Greshler Jerry states how he began a solo act and for $3.00 a night did shows at local hotels. 

Dean is asked about his beginnings. He states that he was from Steubenville Ohio where he worked in pool halls...was a gas station attendant and bundled 16" hot coils in a steel mill. 
He remembers going to the Walker's Cafe every Saturday night and singing there. One day an orchestra leader asked him to play with his band and Dean accepted. He remembers the first song he ever sung, "Blue Moon."

Dean recalls his first solo singing job in 1944 following Frank Sinatra at the Riobamba night club on 57th Street in Manhattan. Shortly, through his roommate, Sunny King, he met Jerry by chance where a few years would lapse before they would finally work together as a team creating a breakthrough engagement at the 500 Club.

Originally, Dean and Jerry worked separately on the same show at the Havana Madrid in New York City ( Broadway 50th and 51st Street where thirty five years later on the very spot the adult film Gerry Damiano's The Satisfiers' of Alpha Blue" premiered at the AVON 7 theater in 1981).  

Jinx asks Jerry to describe the teams current act at the Copacabana which also showcases the Four Vagabonds. Dean mentions that they have no writers and much of what is performed is made up "on the spot."

Briefly discussed is their current radio series, "The Martin and Lewis Show" that just began last month on WNBC. Dean mentions that they hope to bring the spirit of their nightclub act to radio. So far they have not gotten there. 

Jinx asks about the motion picture Dean and Jerry are making called "My Friend Irma." (premiere of the film took place almost five months after this radio broadcast, September 28, 1949). 

Wrapping up this rare and revealing interview Dean Martin does his impression of Clark Gable and Jerry Lewis does his impression of Barry Fitzgerald to an amused Jinx Falkenburg. 

HISTORICAL NOTE:

Both Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis had been traveling the same night club circuit and appeared many times on the same show but separately. One night Dean Martin, whose career had been taking off had been booked as the headliner at the Havana - Madrid night spot, but the comic for the show, originally his other roommate, Alan King, bombed, and Jerry Lewis was brought on as his replacement. Billboard wrote a stellar review calling the twosome act as "hilarious brilliance." The rest is history. 

This recording comes from the original 1949 master 16" Electronic Disc (ET) disposed of by Tex and Jinx, when they ended their radio show in 1959. It ended up in the possession of the final producer of the show, Barry Farber. He also had little interest keeping this disc and discarded it along with 75 other Tex and Jinx radio show discs when in 1960 he went on to host his own talk show on WOR Radio. 

 TEX AND JINX SHOW:

In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINX SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's Guests: Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis interviewed by Jinx Falkenburg. This is the earliest known BRAODCAST INERVIEW given and recorded with the team of Martin and Lewis, less than two years after they appeared on Ed Sullivan's first "TOAST OF THE TOWN" television show (June 20, 1948). 

     NOTE:

9/10/2001

Dear Phil,

[Letter in response to receiving a requested audio air check by Jinx Falkenburg ("Tex & Jinx" live radio broadcast) with guests Marilyn Monroe, Marlon Brando and Sid Caesar]

"Thank you again for the cassette. As I mentioned on the phone, my mother, Jinx (Falkenburg), has always said that that interview with Marilyn (Monroe) - Dec. 12, 1955 - was her most difficult interview ever."

Sincerely,

John McCrary                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                         
#11042: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1949-05-23, WNBC, min.
Tex McCrary , Jinx Falkenburg , James V. Forrestal

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINX SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's topic: Secretary of Defense James Forrestal who plunged to his death from his window at the Bethesda Naval Medical Center in Maryland. Forrestal was the first-ever Secretary of Defense. 

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                              
#11048: WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP WITH NED CALMER
1949-06-30, WCBS, min.
Ned Calmer

World and National News with Ned Calmer.   

Note: Ned Calmer was a CBS Newscaster, writer, and journalist. He was a long-time CBS News analyst and close associate of Edward R. Murrow.                
#11048A: WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP WITH NED CALMER
1949-07-12, WCBS, min.
Ned Calmer

World and National News with Ned Calmer.   

Note: Ned Calmer was a CBS Newscaster, writer, and journalist. He was a long-time CBS News analyst and close associate of Edward R. Murrow.                
#10625: MEET THE PRESS
1949-12-02, NBC, min.
Martha Rountree , John G. Crommelin

November 20, 1947-September 5, 1965 (primetime NBC); September 19, 1965-present (non-prime time NBC). Public affairs program which is the longest running series on network television.

Guest: John G. Crommelin Navy captain questioned on feud with US Air Force. Host: Martha Rountree
#10755: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1950-01-01, WNBC, min.
Tex McCrary , Jinx Falkenburg

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINX SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's topic: Review of 1949.

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                              
#10632: UNITED NATIONS SPECIAL
1950-01-13, , min.
Yakov Malik

Special from the United Nations: Russian Revolution on admission of Red China turned down, Yakov Malik, Russian delegate, makes statement and walks out of UN, Council attacks "Kuomintang Clique."             
#11338: "WHAS TV TOWER RAISING"
1950-02-11, WHAS, 20 min.
Walter Gerard

WHAS-TV Tower Raising. February 11th, 1950. WHAS-AM Louisville, Kentucky. Sponsored by: Sustaining. 8:00 AM. 
A program about the construction of the first television transmitting antenna in Louisville. The program features a conversation with Walter Gerard, one of the construction workers, while he is five hundred twenty-five feet above the ground. His voice is heard over a "squawk box." The recordings are made on a "tape recorder." During the recording, somebody pulls out the machine's A.C. plug, causing a break in the recording. There is no indication that any of these recordings were ever broadcast.

Note: The TV tower rose to 87 feet. 
#10638: WOR RADIO NEWS BULLETIN: ATTACK ON SOUTH KOREA
1950-06-25, WOR, min.
Harry S Truman , Dean Acheson

North Koreans attack and invade South Korea to signal beginning of Korean war. Announcement made by Secretary of State Dean Acheson. President Truman comments on the attack, accuses Communists of contempt and challenge to UN.  

Bulletin from WOR radio in New York City.         
#10639: REPORT FROM THE UNITED NATIONS
1950-06-27, , min.
Unannounced

The United Nations recommends assistance to South Korea to repel armed attack by the North Koreans.              
#10640: NEWS, THE
1950-06-27, , min.
Winston Churchill , Dwight Eisenhower

General Dwight Eisenhower and Winston Churchill comment on the Korean war.          
#10643: NEWS FROM KOREA
1950-09-12, , min.
Unknown

UN reporter reports from the battlefield.              
#10644: NEWS, THE
1950-09-16, , min.
Douglas MacArthur , Syngman Rhee

UN recaptures Seoul, South Korean capital short wave report from the capital, General MacArthur welcomes South Korean President Syngman Rhee.             
#10985: NEWS,THE
1950-10-24, , min.
Unknown

Establishment of United Nations declared.                       
#10986: NEWS,THE
1950-10-25, , min.
Unknown

Soldiers begin firing artillery shells into Chinese territory following their arrival.         
#10703: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1950-10-30, WNBC, min.
Tex McCrary , Jinx Falkenburg , Marguerite Higgins

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINX SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg interview war correspondent Maugerite Higgins who relates war experiences in Korea. 
                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                 
#10717A: NEWS BULLETIN (SPECIAL)
1950-11-01, , min.
Harry S. Truman , Oscar Collazo , Griselio Torresola , Leslie Coffelt

An assassination attempt has been made on the life of Harry S. Truman. It was carried out by militant Puerto Rican pro- Independence activists, Oscar Collazo and Griselio Torresola while President Truman was residing at Blair House during renovations at the White House. Although the pair made it up to the entry steps at Blair House and opened fire, Torresola was killed by a Secret Service agent, Leslie Coffelt who was mortally wounded himself by gunfire. Collazo was captured and sentenced to death but Truman commuted his sentence to life imprisonment.                                                     
#10647: ELECTION REPORT OF 1950 TO THE NATION WITH EDWARD R. MURROW
1950-11-07, CBS, min.
Edward R. Murrow , Thomas E. Dewey , Vincent Impellitteri , Millard Tydings , Henry Lehman , William Alexander , Sam Rayburn

CBS newsman Edward R. Murrow reviews results of the 1950 elections throughout the US, including campaign  of Millard Tydings. Henry Lehman returns to Senate, Governor William Alexander of Oklahoma. Sam Rayburn returns for 20th time to House Of Representatives. Vincent Impellitteri wins the New York City Mayoral election, Thomas E. Dewey wins for New York State Governor.                
#10970: ELECTION RETURNS 1950, THE
1950-11-07, CBS, min.
Edward R. Murrow

CBS-TV live coverage of the 1950 election returns to elect members of the 82nd Congress of the United States.

Host: Edward R. Murrow. 

            
#10649: REPORT FROM THE UN
1950-11-29, , min.
Dean Acheson

Comments on Chinese troops in Korea. Secretary of State Dean Acheson speaks.           
#10971: DEAN ACHESON SPEECH
1950-11-29, , min.
Dean Acheson

Secretary of State Dean Acheson speaks on Asia and US policy towards the Far East.         
#10650: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1950-12-04, WNBC, min.
Harry S. Truman , Douglas MacArthur , Jinx Falkenburg , Tex McCrary , Margaret Chase Smith , Pat Rooney, Sr. , Clement Attlee

 TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINK SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's Headlines: Bleak news from Korea; General MacArthur admits retreat, million Chinese Reds poised to enter South Korea. Clement Attlee to confer with President Truman to urge peace with China. Comment on current crisis, Senator Margaret Chase Smith urges use of A-bomb, 
Today's Guest: 71-year-old Pat Rooney, Sr. Vaudevillian.                           
#10651: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1950-12-28, WNBC, min.
Elizabeth Taylor , Judy Garland , Francisco Franco , Ethel Merman , Margaret OBrien , Jimmy Stewart , Douglas MacArthur , Jinx Falkenburg , Tex McCrary , Josephine Hull , Hopalong Cassidy

 
 TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINK SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's Headlines: MacArthur warns that Red China is set for big push, 450,000 Red Chinese in Korea, a 2-1 advantage, MacArthur criticized by Daily Worker and Others. Franco regime recognized by US, review of film "Born Yesterday." Personalities of 1950; Judy Garland, Elizabeth Taylor (divorced), tells about her reading habits, Margeret O'Brien gives a short reading, Hopalong Cassidy introduced by Jimmy Stewart at Boy Scout jamboree, Ethel Merman talks about her daughters.
Today's Guest: Josephine Hull, film and stage actress.                                     
#10652: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1950-12-29, WNBC, min.
Joe Louis , Al Jolson , Jinx Falkenburg , Tex McCrary , George Marshall , Alger Hiss , Ralph Bunche , Harry Truman , George Bernard Shaw , Florence Chadwick , Ezzard Charles , William Falkner , Louis Johnson

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINK SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

CAVALCADE OF 1950 - Review of news events of 1950.

Tex and Jinx report the years biggest news stories as told by United Press. Brinks armed car robbery of one million dollars by masked bandits, Western rearmament, Alger Hiss convicted of perjury in Chambers case, U.S. orders hydrogen bomb produced, Korean War begins, President Harry Truman orders U.S. military to support South Korea, Florence Chadwick swims the English Channel, General George Marshall succeeds Louis Johnson as Secretary of Defense, Ezzard Charles defeats champ Joe Louis, Al Jolson dies, assassination attempt on President Truman by a Puerto Rican Nationalist, George Bernard Shaw dies, Democrats suffer loss in 1950 elections, Ralph Bunche wins Nobel Prize, 78 die in Long Island Railroad train wreck, Chinese communists attack UN force in Korea, Chinese Reds criticize United States imperialistic role in Korea stating that they started the Korean war.
                                                                                                                  
#10951: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1951-00-00, WNBC, 8 min.
Tex McCrary , Eleanor Roosevelt , Jinx Falkenburg

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINX SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Former First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt discusses her trip to India and comments that women have come a long way since she was a girl to work on Human Rights Commission. 

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                              
#11036: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1951-00-00, WNBC, 7 min.
Tex McCrary , Dwight Eisenhower , Pamela Mason , James Mason , Jinx Falkenburg , Leonard Hall

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINX SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's topics: Jinx interviews actor James Mason and wife Pamela Mason. Tex and Jinx discuss their travels, cats, current films and their careers. James Mason admits this is his first interview. 
1952- Salute to Dwight Eisenhower dinner. Toastmaster: Leonard Hall. 

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                           
#10702: NEWS, THE: TEX MCCRARY REPORTING
1951-01-01, WNBC, min.
Tex McCrary , Thomas E. Dewey

One million Chinese Red troops in attack on Seoul, Governor Dewey sworn in. 

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                              
#10653: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1951-01-02, WNBC, min.
Tex McCrary , Thomas E. Dewey , Jinx Falkenburg , Ezzard Charles , William Falkner , Louis Johnson , Matthew Ridgeway , Walton Walker

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINK SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's Headlines: Chinese Reds press on to Seoul, Capital of South Korea, UN pushed back, screaming bugle blowing as Chinese Reds crash through US lines, General Walton Walker buried in Arlington Cemetery, his replacement is General Matthew Ridgeway, Thomas E. Dewey sworn in as New York State Governor, 280 die over holiday weekend, plea for voting privileges for 18-year-olds, 
                                                                                                                                            
#10654: UN SHORTWAVE RADIO REPORT FROM KOREA
1951-01-02, , min.
Unknown

UN troops evacuate Seoul before onrushing Communist troops.            
#10655: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1951-01-08, WNBC, min.
Tex McCrary , Skitch Henderson , Basil Rathbone , Duke Of Windsor , Eleanor Roosevelt , Marilyn Maxwell , Jinx Falkenburg , Gene Tierney , Faye Emerson , Elsa Maxwell , Gertrude Lawrence , Buddy Rogers , FDR Jr. , Robert A. Taft , Courtney Whitney , Gladys Swarthout

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINX SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's Headlines: Daily Worker criticizes Senator Taft on Korea,
twists his arguments to suit editorial tastes, review of new film, "Halls Of Montezuma," on-the-spot premier at New York City's Roxy Theater of the film, celebrities interviewed include, the Duke of Windsor, Elsa Maxwell, soprano Gladys Swarthout, Marilyn Maxwell, Colonel Courtney Whitney, United States Air Force, Basil Rathbone, Gertrude Lawrence, Mrs. Franklin D.Roosevelt, FDR Jr, Faye Emerson, Skitch Henderson, Buddy Rogers, Gene Tierney.
Today's Guest: Gertrude Lawrence, actress.
                                                                                                                                                                                                             
#10658: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1951-01-15, WNBC, min.
Tex McCrary , Duke Ellington , Douglas MacArthur , Jinx Falkenburg , Pearl Buck , Henry Styles Bridges

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINX SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's Headlines: Item from Daily Worker: "End Korean Massacre" etc. Senator Henry Bridges urges US diplomatic break with Kremlin, US Generals confer with General MacArthur in Tokyo, review of play "Darkness At Noon" 
Today's guests: Duke Ellington and Pearl Buck. 
                                                                                                                                                                                                                                       
#10659: REPORT FROM UN
1951-02-01, , min.
Unknown

UN condemns Communist China as a threat to world peace.             
#10660: REPORT FROM UN
1951-02-01, , min.
Jacob Malik

Russian delegate Jacob Malik comments unfavorably on Japan's entry into the UN.           
#10661: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1951-02-26, WNBC, min.
Tex McCrary , Cole Porter , Jinx Falkenburg

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINX SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's Headlines: Debate on US foreign policy (question of sending troops to Europe) problem of Republican choice for Presidential Convention of 1952, 
Today's Guest: Cole Porter.
                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                    
#10988: NEWS,THE
1951-03-02, , min.
Unknown

Plan to kill Chief of Police fails at last minute in Panama.            
#10662: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1951-03-05, WNBC, min.
Tex McCrary , Jinx Falkenburg , Mr and Mrs George Kaufman , Dr. Vannevar Bush , Barbara Hutton , Bernard Baruch

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINX SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's Headlines: Barbara Hutton seeks fourth divorce, New York City to raise sales tax to 3%, Communists lose strength in West Germany, Dr.Vannevar Bush says A-bomb can wreck Russia, Bernard Baruch hurts leg, 
Today's guests: Mr and Mrs. George Kaufman, theatrical personalities.
                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                              
#10663: TEX AND JINX SHOW: TEX MCCRARY AND JINX FALKENBURG
1951-03-15, WNBC, min.
Tex McCrary , Jinx Falkenburg , Frank Costello , Josephine Baker , William Pearl

 
TEX AND JINX Radio & Television BROADCAST HISTORY:

April 22, 1946- February 27, 1959. 

WEAF (WNBC, WRCA), New York weekdays at 8:30 A.M. until 1954; at 1:00pm,1954-1955; then at 6:30 and 10:35pm until July 31, 1958, moving briefly to WOR, broadcasting at 2:15pm.

 In addition to the Kollmars (Dorothy Kilgallen and husband Richard Kollmar) and  the Fitzgeralds (Pegeen and husband Ed Fitzgerald), another well-recognized New York couple, newlyweds Tex McCrary and Jinx Falkenburg, added their own bread-and-bacon banter to the local airwaves between 1946 and 1959. Their gabfest, initially Hi Jinx but later revised to Tex and Jinx, was beamed over WEAF which was subsequently re-lettered WNBC and later WRCA. In limited doses, the flagship outlet of the National Broadcasting Company transmitted Meet Tex and Jinx to the whole country during 1947 and 1948. 

Tex and Jinx devoted most of their airtime to lofty and noble concepts, visitors and sidebars. Tex and Jinx [on WEAF-WNBC-WRCA] were interviewing Bernard Baruch, Margaret Truman, or Ethel Waters…. McCrary built the show on the assumption that the early morning audience was not stupid, as programmers generally assumed; that people in general had fresher minds and were more open to serious topics at the beginning of the day.” 

Their joint radio venture began in April 1946 just 10 months following their nuptials (June 10, 1945). Launched as a breakfast feature, the series later shifted to afternoons and finally into the evening hours before departing the ether a dozen years afterward. They were branded by one journalist “Mr. Brains and Mrs. Beauty.” 

In early 1947 NBC put them on its television network as a portion of a Sunday evening quarter-hour dubbed Bristol-Myers Tele-Varieties. “The McCrarys were naturals for TV,” wrote a reviewer, “with their combination of friendly chatter, interviews, and features.” That summer the web awarded them an exclusive Sunday night half-hour format under the appellation At Home with Tex and Jinx. A decade later, in the 1957-58 season, the duo hosted a daytime NBC-TV showcase, The Tex and Jinx Show. 

When hepatitis sidetracked Falkenburg in 1958 from their broadcast commitments, McCrary carried on solo on their radio show for another couple of years. In the 1980s, however, the couple separated, remaining on genial terms. McCrary died in New York on July 29, 2003 and Falkenburg expired just 29 days later in the same city, on August 27, 2003. 

NOTE::
The scores of TEX AND JINX SHOWS archived by Archival Television Audio, Inc. were originally obtained as original 16" Electronic Discs from Barry Farber, producer of the show (1957-1959), in 1960 after he had begun his own career in front of the mike at WINS Radio. These discs  were subsequently transferred to 1/4" reel to reel tape, and then disposed. These broadcasts are rare and represent  the largest known collection of TEX AND JINX extant broadcasts in the world. 

Today's Headlines: GI's enter Seoul, UN within 18 miles of 38th Parallel, 50,000 casualties in Korea, Frank Costello faces  perjury query in rackets investigation, William Pearl seized as spy, 
Today's guest: Josephine Baker, stage performer. 
                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                              
#10664: DOCUMENTARY: ESTES KEFAUVER SENATE CRIME HEARINGS, THE
1951-03-15, , min.
William ODwyer , Frank Costello , Estes Kefauver , Charles W. Tobey , Virginia Hill Erickson , Rudolph Halley

From New York, the Estes Kefauver Senate crime hearings. Voices include Senator Kefauver, Rudolph Halley, Frank Costello, Virginia Hill Erickson, William O'Dwyer, and Charles W.Tobey                            
5357 Results found in Category News
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