OLD TIME RADIO - CD-ROM - 30 mp3
Total Time: 13:49:46
The Naderson Family is a show based on the escapdes of Oliver, Mary and Junior Anderson as they get into endless trouble and sticky situations in each and every episode. Oliver is a sourpuss type of fellow, while Mary often knows best and Junior is a kind of Dennis the Menace. This is a slapstick type and extremely hilarious sitcom.
Walter Tetley (2 June 1915 – 4 September 1975), an American voice actor, was a child impersonator in radio's classic era, with regular roles on The Great Gildersleeve and The Phil Harris-Alice Faye Show, as well as continuing as a voice-over artist in animated cartoons, commercials, and spoken-word record albums. He is perhaps best known as the voice of "Sherman" in the Jay Ward-Bill Scott "Mr. Peabody" TV cartoons.
Tetley was born Walter Campbell Tetzlaff to a Scottish born mother, Jessie Smith Campbell, and father Frederick Tetzlaff who was born in New York of German parents.
Tetley was a precocious performer even when he really was a child, beginning at age seven performing Harry Lauder imitations. He established himself in radio, usually playing smart-aleck kids. Tetley moved to Hollywood in 1938 and acted in a number of films (he is the wisecracking messenger or pageboy in several Universal Pictures comedies), but radio was his truest metier.
Walter Tetley's perennially adolescent voice was the result of a medical condition. While this has been cited as a hormonal problem, one of Tetley's employers, Bill Scott, offered a more specific explanation. According to Scott, Tetley's mother was reluctant to give up the revenue generated from her son's busy radio career and, in Scott's words, "She had him fixed [castrated]. Walter Tetley, the world's tallest midget." Whatever the medical reason, the condition arrested Tetley's development, preventing his voice from breaking into maturity as well as preventing his further physical growth. Tetley would sound forever as though he was stranded on the bridge between boyhood and pre-teen adolescence. Combined with his excellent delivery and spot-on comic timing, he parlayed his condition into a radio career that lasted nearly a quarter of a century, with some of radio's biggest stars included Tetley in their shows, including but not limited to Fred Allen, Jack Benny, W.C. Fields and others.
Fans of vintage radio remember Walter Tetley best for two roles. He was cast to play spunky nephew Leroy on The Great Gildersleeve, beginning in 1941. (Leroy's "Ah, you kiddin'?" and "Aw, for corn's sake!" became almost as much of a pair of show catch-phrases as the title character's booming trill, "Leeee-rooooy!") Tetley stayed with that role for just about the entire life of that show, voicing Leroy in and out of jams from making nitroglycerin with his home chemistry set to helping Uncle Gildersleeve (Harold Peary) break out of the public library into which they got locked accidentally, after hours. The bad news: his unique appearance and true age obstructed him from playing the shorter, younger Leroy in the four Gildersleeve feature films (though he did appear in a speaking role as a bellhop in the third of those films, 1943's Gildersleeve on Broadway).
But Tetley might have been an even bigger hit beginning in 1948, when he took on a concurrent continuing role on an equally popular comedy, playing obnoxious grocery boy Julius Abruzzio on The Phil Harris-Alice Faye Show until the show's finish in 1954. (Surviving episodes that include pre-air audience warmups by Phil Harris usually included Harris alluding to Tetley as "the kid who steals the show every week"—even though Tetley was almost 40 years old when the Harris-Faye show ended production.) Julius combined an obsession with getting the better of his clumsy elders Phil and Remley to an unconcealed crush on Alice and was as much a fixture on the show as Harris's in-character malapropping vanity and Faye's tart but loving earthiness. He also played minor roles, such as a boy in a drugstore in the radio drama Dr. Christian (1937–1939). An example is in the "Dog Story" episode.
"I wondered what a radio show would be like if the audience could see the actors on stage," Tetley was quoted as saying once about his radio work. "But then they couldn’t be allowed to read scripts. It would be like a movie. That wouldn’t be any good. Radio would then be the same as movies." To the same interviewer, Tetley admitted that adulthood in the body of a child troubled him enough, finding it difficult for many years to make adult friends or even to assert himself to his own family. But he finally made peace with the dichotomy, accepted himself, and distinguished between his meal ticket and his self successfully.
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Anderson Family (01) Another Woman
Anderson Family (02) Borrowed Lawnmower
Anderson Family (03) Cowboy Boots
Anderson Family (04) Getting Rid Of Uncle Oskar
Anderson Family (05) Going Fishing
Anderson Family (06) Junior Has $150
Anderson Family (07) Junior Taken To Broadcast
Anderson Family (08) Junior Wants A Horse
Anderson Family (09) Junior's Club
Anderson Family (10) Late For Meeting
Anderson Family (11) Losing The Saw
Anderson Family (12) Mary's Father To Visit
Anderson Family (13) Mary's Friend Visits
Anderson Family (14) Mary's Present
Anderson Family (15) Mr Tuttle Wants Investors
Anderson Family (16) New Car
Anderson Family (17) New Roomer
Anderson Family (18) Oliver Argues
Anderson Family (19) Oliver Gives A Speech
Anderson Family (20) Perch Or Bass
Anderson Family (21) Remodeling The House
Anderson Family (22) Roses
Anderson Family (23) To Take A Trip
Anderson Family (24) Voice Lessons
Anderson Family (29) Home Wants Oliver To Help
Anderson Family (30) Homer's Wife Is Leaving Him
Anderson Family (31) Oliver And The Lovelorn Club
Anderson Family (32) Homer And Oliver At Odds
Anderson Family (37) Oliver Wants A Fifty Dollar Suit
Anderson Family (38) Mary Wants Oliver To Take Her