Published September 2004
by Radio Spirits .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
Mr. Keen, Tracer of Lost Persons. A Complete History and Episode Log of Radio’s Most Durable Detective $ Only 1 left in stock. Easy to read story about finding love for others. This free version is missing some of the last stories--wasn't done right. However, the three stories I read before that were charming. Mr. Keen finds lost persons--most of them here are lost loves/5. Download Mr Keen Tracer Of Lost Persons books, That “kindly old investigator,” Mr. Keen, sought missing persons and unraveled crimes longer than any other fictional detective ever heard or seen on the air. For 18 years (–) and nationwide broadcasts, Keen and his faithful assistant Mike Clancy kept listeners coming back for more. The Tracer of Lost Persons rose and began to pace the long rug, clasping his hands behind his back. Minute after minute sped; Carden stared alternately at Mr. Keen and at the blue sky through the open window. "It is seldom," said Mr. Keen with evident annoyance, "that I personally take any spectacular part in the actual and concrete demonstrations.
Mr. Keen, Tracer of Lost Persons was one of radio's longest running shows, airing Octo to Ap , continuing well into the television era. It was produced by Frank and Anne Hummert, who based it upon Robert W. Chambers ' novel The Tracer of Lost Persons. If Mr. Keen, Tracer of Lost Persons sounds a little soap opera-ish, it’s because it originated from the “radio fiction factory” of Frank and Anne Hummert. (Frank received on-air credit for the writing, but the scripts were actually churned out by scribes like Lawrence Klee, Bob Shaw, Barbara Bates and Stedman Coles.). "One of the most famous characters of American fiction, in one of radio's most thrilling dramas." Mr. Keen, Tracer of Lost Persons was a long-running radio detective series that debuted on NBC Blue on Octo The show featured Bennett Kilpack (and later Arthur Hughes and Phil Clarke) as Mr. Keen, along with Jim Kelly as his sidekick Mike Clancy. The Tracer of Lost Persons by Robert W. Chambers Its easy to link to paragraphs in the Full Text Archive If this page contains some material that you want to link to but you don't want your visitors to have to scroll down the whole page just hover your mouse over the relevent paragraph and click the bookmark icon that appears to the left of it.
Mr. Keen, Tracer of Lost Persons was one of radio's longest running shows, airing (Octo to Ap ), continuing well into the television e. THE TRACER OF LOST PERSONS “Keen & Co. are prepared to locate the whereabouts of anybody on earth. No charges will be made unless the. Our Stores Are Open Book Annex Membership Educators Gift Cards Stores & Events Help Auto Suggestions are available once you type at least 3 letters. In the meanwhile, at the other end of the wire, Mr. Keen, the Tracer of Lost Persons, was preparing to trace for Mr. Kerns, against that gentleman's will, the true happiness which Mr. Kerns had never been able to find for himself. He sat in his easy chair within the four walls of his own office. There was a book, The Tracer of Lost Persons, published in , by one Robert W. Chambers. It consisted of several short stories in the form of untitled chapters, was set in New York City and Mr. Keen was more of a matchmaker-for-hire than a detective.