Charles Lindbergh

Copyright 2017, J. David Goldin

These are all the examples of this program in the radioGOLDINdex database. These listings are accurate as of October 29, 2017. The programs are listed chronologically, partial dates appear first, unknown dates appear last.

100873. Charles Lindbergh. June 18, 1927. Clarence Chamberlin and Charles Levine had flown across the Atlantic on June 4th, shortly after Lindbergh's flight. In German, no English. Lindbergh reads in phonetic German. Charles Lindbergh, Clarence Chamberlin, Charles Levine. 6:31. Audio condition: Excellent. Apparently complete.

72677. Charles Lindbergh. August 8, 1930. CBS net. Sustaining. This is described as Mr. Lindbergh's "first formal broadcast." He speaks about the history of international trade and our high standard of living. "Aviation is having a worldwide effect on communications." He makes predictions about the future of air service as it spreads around the world. He advocates uniform flying regulations between countries. The program seems to originate from London. Mr. Lindberg's comments are complete, but is apparently part of a longer broadcast. Charles Lindbergh. 10:03. Audio condition: Very good to excellent. Complete as above.

1918. Charles Lindbergh. October 12, 1939. Mutual net, WOL, Washington origination. Sustaining. Colonel Lindbergh's topic is "Neutrality and War." He is against European involvement. An "America First" address. Charles Lindbergh, Stephen McCormick (announcer). 14:31. Audio condition: Excellent. Complete.

1919. Charles Lindbergh. August 4, 1940. Mutual net. Sustaining. Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh speaking at an "America First" rally from Solider's Field, Chicago. He calls for no foreign entanglements and says the Atlantic will protect us. Charles Lindbergh, Quin Ryan (announcer), Avery Brundage (president of the American Olympic Association), Pat McCarran (Senator, Nevada). 29:15. Audio condition: Excellent. Complete.

100876. Charles Lindbergh. October 14, 1940. Mutual net. Sustaining. Colonel Lindbergh makes, "A Plea For American Independence." Charles Lindbergh. 3:35. Audio condition: Excellent. Complete.

1920. Charles Lindbergh. May 23, 1941. Mutual net. Sustaining. Colonel Lindbergh speaks at an "America First" rally, Madison Square Garden, New York City. The auditorium is filled to capacity, Mr. Flynn announces that 10,000 people had been turned away for lack of space. Mr. Lindbergh is very much against our government getting involved in the European war. "We are assembled here tonight becauswe we believe in an independant destiny for America." Charles Lindbergh, John T. Flynn (Chairman of the New York "America First Committe"). 25:19. Audio condition: Excellent. Complete.

68426. Charles Lindbergh. June 1941. Sustaining. The broadcast originates from Minnesota. An address to a meeting of "The America First Committee." Mr. Lindbergh begins by disucssing his father's beliefs. The senior Mr. Lindbergh felt America's future lay in the fields of the Mississippi, rather than in the battlefields of Europe. "The kind of democracy we fought for in the last war exists not even in our own country." "I have never wanted Germany to win this war, but I know England is not in a position to win it, even with our help." The date is approximate. Charles Lindbergh. 22:57. Audio condition: Very good. Incomplete.

88369. Charles Lindbergh. June 14, 1941. An address to an "America First" rally at the Hollywood Bowl. A cogent explanation of why America cannot be attacked from Europe. "Aviation will make our shores invulnerable to attack." "Interventionists are really saying that the way to protect America is to attack the entire world." "It would take us prepare for war." "With every day that passes...England will be in a worse position to win the war." "The only way of saving the American Way of staying out of this war." Charles Lindbergh, Joseph Scott (briefly introduces Lindbergh). 28:00. Audio condition: Excellent. Complete.

14220. Charles Lindbergh. August 9, 1941. Mutual net. Sustaining. A program of the "America First" meeting from Cleveland. A speech advocating non-intervention speech by Mr. Lindbergh, plus music fill. Charles Lindbergh. 27:44. Audio condition: Very good to excellent. Incomplete.

Report contains 9 programs.