The Kemper Center in Kenosha, Wisconsin was the location of several strange deaths, especially of nuns. In 1900, Sister Augusta was found dead, face-down in Lake Michigan, right off the shore of Kemper. It was ruled a suicide at the time -- but who kills themselves by lying face-down in a lake waiting to suffocate? And just who is this young woman who needs to talk to Orson Welles -- a.k.a., the KANE SHADOW -- about new information that she discovered about Sister Augusta? But alas! Orson is stuck in Chicago recording commercials! How will Orson investigate these mysteries? Not to worry! It's his trusty secretary, JEANNETTE, to the rescue!
The Cedar Chest Letters
Broadcast April 9. 2022
One day, Racine resident Barbara Tylla was looking through her mother’s old cedar chest and happened upon a packet of old letters. In these letters, Barb found her family’s story of strong women, loving men, and life in the 1930s and early 1940s in northern Wisconsin. She took the letters and wrote a play where despite the challenges of the Great Depression and the early days of World War II, love conquers all. Barb, though, goes beyond just telling a story of her family and tells us how this is a story of all of our families in this charming play.
The Catcher and the Spy FULL VIDEO
Produced and Written by Steve Brown and Michael Ullstrup
Just how close were the Nazis to having the atomic bomb? Did Werner Heisenberg know how to make the bomb or was he keeping the knowledge away from Hitler? Based on the life of real-life baseball catcher, Moe Berg, find out about Moe's obsession with finding out the truth as an agent of the Office of Strategic Services. This radio show broadcast live in front of a studio audience on May 12, 2007.
This video is from a re-broadcast on Bloomington, Indiana radio station, WFHB on March 13, 2022. The video footage includes and pictures and scenes from various sources highlighting Moe Berg and Werner Heisenberg.
In this Sherlock Holmes story, we take you back to 221B - Baker Street, in London. Back to the nineteenth century where high adventure awaits all who would seek it, in a hansom cab or under a gas lamp.
For today, we pay tribute to the most wonderful member of that most wonderful world -- a gentleman who never lived, and who will never die. Sherlock Holmes, from the pen of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle.