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 Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 1.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes never released to the public.  This tape includes three very early Kit Corry episodes (Buzz's older brother and the show's original lead, played by Glen Denning who flubbed his lines so often he had to be called away on a secret mission from which he never returned), plus two Buzz Corry adventures.  Jungle Jeopardy (May 31, 1952, # 75) finds Robby on Venus where,  having encountered alien invaders, he has to be rescued my Buzz (an absolutely excellent show) and The Threat of the Thormanoids (May 24, 1952, # 74), an alien invasion episode with Buzz fighting alien invaders who can walk through the walls of Terra City.  Buzz and Happy nearly buy it when they are forced into a tunnel with the Terra Jet Express barreling down on them Lee Van Cleef stars. Space Patrol historians take note: Agent X, appearing in the Kit Corry segments, is played by Norman Jolley who would later become the show's writer.  With original commercials.   These episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- AVAILABLE ON DVD ONLY!

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Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 2.   These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes never released to the public.   This tape includes three episodes with Buzz and crew.  The Scheming Sibling (also known as Escape from Terra, Jun. 7, 1952, # 76) has the brother of a girl who works at Space Patrol headquarters (Bela Kovacs in a non Baccarratti role) robbing space transit information, then holding his sister and Happy hostage. Danger on Mars, (Jun. 14, 1952, # 77) is about Martian sand prospectors stranded in a cave from which Buzz, Hap and Tonga have to rescue them. The Sacrifice (Dec. 8, 1951, # 50) has the Terra V hit by meteor debris.   This forces Happy to abandon ship while Buzz, staying behind, blows the atomic reactor to signal Carol and Tonga on who are looking for them (excellent effects).   With original commercialsThese episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- AVAILABLE ON DVD ONLY!

FOR SPACE PATROL GOLD CLICK HERE

Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 3. These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes never released to the public.  This tape includes three episodes of Buzz and crew. Mission to Mercury (Jun. 21, 1952, # 78) has high government officials from Mercury suspected of taking bribes.  Happy takes papers to Mercury which will supposedly name the officials but the papers have been switched with a bomb.  (The Cosmic Glow Rocket Ring figures prominently in this story). Prison of Deadly Gas (December 1, 1951, #49) has Buzz, Happy, Major Robertson and Tonga in danger at a Endurium mill on Io when quakes let loose a deadly gas. (Look for Norman Jolley's name on the bulletin board that shows the take-off schedule for ships.) Abandoned in Outer Space (Mar. 22, 1952, # 65) has Carol and Tonga kidnapped from a research laboratory on Mars by two ruthless thugs who want to steal Carol's invaluable formula for synthetic radurium.   Put in space suits, they are ejected into space where they must be rescued by Buzz and Happy before their air runs out.   (Nice effects including rear screen projection). With original commercials including premium plugs for the Cosmic Glow Rocket Ring and the Space Patrol Code Belt.  These episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are fifty year old old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes  -- AVAILABLE ON DVD ONLY!

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Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 4.   These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  This tape includes four episodes of Buzz and crew.  Hit by a Meteorite (Feb. 9, 1952, # 59), in which Buzz, Happy, Carol and Tonga struggle to save the Terra IV after it is hit by a meteorite.  The opening special effects shot kicks butt as does the space suited Happy flying in space sequence.  There's also an inside joke in this episode: Trachinger's Comet causes the meteors to swarm.  Bob Trachinger was a technition on the show.  Baccarratti's Z Ray (Apr. 10, 1954, # 172) reveals that Baccarratti (Bela Kovacs) has a twin brother hiding on 20th Century Earth. Marooned in the Past (Apr. 17, 1954, # 173) continues the story with Baccarratti's brother getting the upper hand with Buzz and Happy, stranding them in 20th Century America.  Evil Spirits of the Great Thunderbird (Apr. 24, 1954, # 174) is the third continuous episode in this series, with Buzz and Happy pursuing Baccarratti's twin brother to an 18th Century America inhabited by Indians.  With original commercials including an ad for the Cosmic Smoke Gun and the Cosmic Rocket Launcher.   These episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- AVAILABLE ON DVD ONLY!

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Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 5.   These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  In the first episode, Kit Corry (Buzz's older brother) flubs his lines again as Buzz is introduced to the show -- by space-o-phone.  (A unique moment in Space Patrol history as one actor transfers the reins to another.)  The Secret of Eternal Youth (also known as The Energy Thief, Sept. 13, 1952, # 90) features Buzz, Happy, Robby and Tonga as captives of a mad scientist who turns all but Buzz into ghosts. (Nice medium shot of Buzz, Happy and Robbie in the Terra V.)   Titan Fraud (Jun. 6, 1953, # 128) has the people who are running a small way station on Titan defrauded by a relative -- with the help of a Space Patrol appraisal engineer (played by Marvin Miller, later to achieve fame as the lead character on The Millionaire TV series). Jim Todd is played by I. Stanford Jolley, no relation to Norman Jolley.  I Stanford Jolley also appears in The Hidden Treasure of Mars, Volume 19.  Planetoid 36 is about a minor whose strike is about to be stolen, also by relatives.  With original commercials including an ad for the Magic Space Pictures premium and the appearance of a cool Space Patrol kids car, apparently not a premium plug.  These episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- AVAILABLE ON DVD ONLY!

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Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 6.   These are out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.   The Mystery of Planet X (Aug. 28, 1953, # 140) finds Prince Baccarratti (Bela Kovacs) in control of a planet from which he is launching giant solar mirrors designed to burn up the Earth and Terra.  The Trap on Planet X (Sept. 5, 1953, # 141) continues the saga as Buzz goes to Planet X to confront Baccarratti. The Space Vault Robbery (Jan. 9, 1954, # 159) has Captain Dagger, the space pirate, using his new phobia ray to commit robberies (winner of Ralston Rocket named at the end of this episode); The Space Pirate's Escape (Jan. 16, 1954, # 160) continues the adventure as Dagger escapes by using his phobia ray on Happy.   (Nice effects.)  With original commercials including ads for the Cosmic Smoke Gun premium and the Mono View Space helmet.  These episodes are of good, sharp quality -- considering that they are made from 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes AVAILABLE ON DVD ONLY!

FOR SPACE PATROL GOLD CLICK HERE

Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 7.   These are out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.   Space Patrol Code Belt ( Oct. 20, 1951, # 43) is about robberies on the space lanes that are solved through use of the code belt.   (Hey, isn't that Prince Baccarratti working in the Code Room?) Mysterious Ocean in Space (Jul. 11,1953, # 133) has  water sucked from Earth appearing as a column of water in space. The Wild Men of Procyn (Feb. 12, 1955, # 208) finds Buzz, Happy, Robby and Carol stranded on a planet devastated by nuclear war, fighting two of its inhabitants for the one canteen of water they have left. The Atomic Vault (Feb. 26, 1955, # 210) is part three of the adventure started with Wild Men, this one involving an atomic vault set to go critical as two natives of the planet (one of them, Manzo, is played by a heavily disguised Bela Kovacs, only recognizable by his voice) capture Happy and Robby, then Buzz and Carol, in a misguided effort to continue a war that has long since ended.  With commercials including plugs for the Space Patrol Code Belt, Magic Space Picture Cards and the Space Patrol Microscope premiumThese episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are made from 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- AVAILABLE ON DVD ONLY!

FOR SPACE PATROL GOLD CLICK HERE

Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 8.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  Glacial Terror (also known as The Deadly Glacier, May 9, 1953, # 124) has Happy and a brilliant professor stranded at the North Pole with Buzz trying to rescue them as bombs fall.  Big Wheel Named Ferris  (Aug. 25, 1951, # 35) is about a new cadet who thinks he's too good for the Space Patrol. The Martian Totem Head (Jun. 4, 1954, # 180) is part two of three continuing episodes that has Buzz and Happy captured by men trying to decipher the mystery of the totem heads so they can find its treasure. Killer Ray Guns (Jun. 28, 1952, # 79) finds Buzz and Happy (and Carol and Tonga) nearly frozen to death in a food locker as they fight smugglers of illegal killer ray guns (actually, the Space Patrol red dart gun).  Features a neat Space Patrol car and some rare distance shots in the cargo loading area.  With original commercials including promos for the Cosmic Glow Rocket Ring, Membership Kit, Project-O-Scope, Ralston Rocket and Martian Totem Head premiums.   These episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are made from 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes.   In particular, The Martian Totem Head episode is a little washed out -- AVAILABLE ON DVD ONLY!

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Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 9.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  The Exploding Stars (Nov. 13, 1954, # 195) puts Buzz in harms way when stars begin to explode in a direction heading straight toward our solar system and sun. Terra The Doomed Planet (Nov. 27, 1954, # 197) continues the story from The Exploding Stars (with a one connecting episode missing) as Ahyo, a super alien uses his force ray to slow down Terra's rotation.  (Episode features the rocket flashlight.) Revenge of the Black Falcon (Dec. 4, 1954, # 198) has Baccarratti (Bela Kovacs) taking Buzz and Hap' back in time to the era of the pilgrims. Baccarratti and Black Magic (also known as The Defeat of Baccarratti, Dec. 18, 1954, # 200) continues the story (with a missing intervening episode) as Buzz tries to convince some pilgrims he is not a sorcerer.  With Commercials including plug for Rocket Cockpit premium and the Cathy Allen recipe set for girls (sold in stores).    These episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- AVAILABLE ON DVD ONLY!

FOR SPACE PATROL GOLD CLICK HERE

Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 10.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  The Monsoon Trap on Cydonia (Jan. 30, 1954, # 162) involves amazon women in the Cydonia section of Venus and the theft of microfilm with a formula that will turn Venusian gas plants into food. (There was at least one previous episode.) The Men Slaves of Cydonia (Feb. 6, 1954, # 163) continues the story line with Buzz, Happy and the evil Johnson turned into slaves by the amazons. The Androids of Agol (Jan. 22, 1955, # 205) has Buzz and Happy captured by androids who create two Buzz Corry's!  (He must have been running back and forth behind the cameras like crazy to hit his marks.)  Android Invasion (Feb. 5, 1955, # 207) has the Secretary General, Robby and a number of other Space Patrollers replaced by androids who are almost indistinguishable from their original counterparts.  With commercialsThese episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some   fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes.  In particular, The Monsoon Trap On Cydonia seems to be missing the last three minutes of the story; it goes to the final commercial with Buzz tied to a tree and a crossbow ready to fire.  This ending is not picked up in the next episode -- AVAILABLE ON DVD ONLY!

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Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 11.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  Space Patrol Periscope (Sept. 11, 1954, # 186) has Buzz and Happy trapped by Monza, a superior and invisible alien who uses a "pain whip" to keep his subjects in line.  The Defeat of Monza (Sept. 25, 1954, # 188) continues the story (with a one episode lapse) as Buzz allies himself with another, friendly (and human looking) group of aliens to overcome his tormentor. Theft of the Rocket Cockpit (Oct. 23, 1954, # 192) has happy and Buzz transported back to the 1950s by criminal elements, landing smack in the middle of the Nevada A- bomb test site just as a bomb is about to be tested. Danger Radiation (Nov. 6, 1954, # 194) continues the story (with a one episode laps), as the evil Garth Stanger and his henchman (contaminated by a bomb blast in the previous, missing, episode) look for a cure for their radiation sickness in the 1950s.  With Commercials including ads for the Space Patrol PeriscopeThese episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- AVAILABLE ON DVD ONLY!

FOR SPACE PATROL GOLD CLICK HERE

Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 12.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  The Giants of Pluto # 3 (Oct. 2, 1954, # 189) has an evil scientist converting normal humans (including Robby) into super strong giants (well, they look a little taller, kinda); The Fiery Pits of Pluto # 3 (Oct. 9, 1954, # 190) continues the saga with Buzz and Happy pursuing the escaped scientist who traps them at a volcanic pit. Manhunt on Pluto # 3 (Oct. 16, 1954, # 191) concludes the story arc with Buzz and Happy being pursued by  the scientist's one remaining giant.  With commercials including plugs for the Space Patrol Periscope premiumThese episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- AVAILABLE ON DVD ONLY!

FOR SPACE PATROL GOLD CLICK HERE

Space Patrol -- The Lost Episodes, Vol. 13.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  Tourist Trap (May 19, 1951, #21) is a flashback episode which totally ignores Tonga's earlier history as a criminal, supplying a new (and better plotted) criminal back ground for her as a guide on a tourist ship.  In league with the ship's captain, Tonga robs the tourists until caught by Buzz and Happy. The Treacherous Technicians (June 9, 1951, #24) finds two lab technicians, Lisa and Chaney, plotting to steal valuable Tritonium Tonga has ordered for the Space Patrol research laboratory.   To do this they fire a missile at Buzz's ship, knocking out the ship's power.   If Buzz doesn't turn the tritonium over to them they will finish him off.   This episode has a very nice and unexpected medium shot showing Lisa and Chaney in the cockpit of their ship.  It also has a BIG gaffe with someone walking past the Spaceship window while Buzz and Happy are in flight! Finally there's Race Against Death (June 16, 1951, #26) in which Tonga is pressured into taking a space ride with the son of the Governor of Mars, unaware that he has stolen his father's space coup.  Buzz and Happy set off in pursuit, rescuing Tonga and the kid from a crystallized cave where they have crashed.  (The new Space Patrol uniforms are introduced in this show.)  Episodes 21 and 26 have no commercials.  Episode 24 features Ralston/Wheat Chex/Rice Chex commercials as well as promotions for the Space Patrol binoculars.  The episodes on this tape are over all rough, with defects that might effect viewer enjoyment.  Tourist Trap, in particular, is very washed out, has severe stress marks and sound problems (a buzz throughout) -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

FOR SPACE PATROL GOLD CLICK HERE                                                           

Space Patrol, The Lost Episodes, Vol. 14.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  The Underwater Spaceship Graveyard ( June 18, 1954, #182) has Buzz and Happy attempting to rescue Carol and Robby who have been lured to the depths of the Venusian Ocean (which is apparently teeming with guppies) by Agent X, played by Norman Jolley, the shows writer. The Primitive Men of Planet X (Sept. 12, 1953, #142), picks up the Planet X series from The Trap On Planet X (see volume 6) with Buzz and Happy captured by primitives on the planet as they pursue Prince Baccarratti (Bela Kovacs).  The Hate Machine of Planet X (Sept. 19 1953, #143) continues the adventure with Baccarratti turning a hate machine on Terra (as well as Buzz and Happy) to create bitterness and dissension.   (He could have just had them work in the entertainment business.)  Special Bonus: a 1952 March of Dimes pitch by Buzz and Carol shown in theatres that year.  With commercials including plugs for the Martian Totem Head and the Ralston Rocket.  The first two of these episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes. The third episode, The Hate Machine of Planet X, is somewhat washed out -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

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Space Patrol, The Lost Episodes, Vol. 15.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  The Black Falcon's Escape From Planet X (also known as The Black Falcon of Planet X, Sept. 26, 1953, #144), continues the adventure from volume 14 with Baccarratti (Bela Kovacs) escaping from Buzz to lead him on a merry chase throughout his castle (as Baccarratti seemingly walks through walls).  During this time Buzz, victim of the traps set up by the Black Falcon, is suspended over a deadly vapor pit and, later, attacked by man eating plants along with Robby and Happy (nice sets and the plant effect, while no doubt simply done with strings, is effective enough).  Destruction From Planet X (also known as Resonance Impeller, Oct. 3, 1953, #145) , the next episode in the series, has Baccarratti training his Resonance Impeller Ray on Terra, causing quakes which, if not stopped, will lead to the planet's total destruction.   (In one scene, white shirted crew members can be seen reflected in the brain-o-graph TV screen during Corry's use of the machine on Baccarratti.) The Ice Demon of Planet X (Oct. 10, 1953, #146) continues the story line with Buzz and Happy chasing Baccarratti across a glacier where they must deal with both him and a dinosaur type ice demon.  (A real effort is made to create a credible demon in close-up; no matter that it fails by today's standards.)  The Slaves of Planet X (Oct. 17, 1953, #147), finds Buzz and Hap still on the glacier where they meet natives of the planet, tiny people (okay, midgets, then), who are fighting Baccarratti's attempts to force them to labor at  his underground mine.  With commercials including plugs for the Ralston Rocket, the Space Patrol wrist watch, the Auto Sonic Space Rifle, the interplanetary coin album, the emergency kit and the Space Patrol Space Helmets, plus a Rice Chex/Wheat Chex commercial with test pilot Chuck Yeager.   These episodes are overall good considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they are not entirely sharp and may contain some other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

FOR SPACE PATROL GOLD CLICK HERE

Space Patrol, The Lost Episodes, Vol. 16.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  The Giants of Planet X (Oct. 24, 1953, #148) has Buzz and Happy reduced to an eighth of their normal size by Baccarratti's diminisher ray. (Good effects with only a few glitches.) The Tesseract Prison of Planet X (Oct. 31, 1953, #149), also mistakenly known as The Iron Eaters of Planet X) finds Buzz and Happy unable to save Tonga who is left to die in the Valley of the Dinosaurs and unable to stop the destruction of the Terra V because they have been cast into the fourth dimension by Baccarratti.   The Falcon's Web On Planet X (Nov. 7, 1953, #150) continues the saga with Buzz and Hap's ship caught in a force field over Baccarratti's castle.  Castle's Destruction on Planet X (Nov. 14, 1953, # 151)  is about Baccarratti fleeing his castle (which he has set to blow up with a timing mechanism) through an escape tube in his magnetic car, Buzz and Hap in pursuit (interesting effects with the magnetic car).  With commercials including plugs for the Ralston Rocket, the Space Patrol wrist watch, the Auto Sonic Space Rifle, the interplanetary coin album, the emergency kit and the Space Patrol space helmets.    These episodes are overall good considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they are not entirely sharp and may contain some other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

FOR SPACE PATROL GOLD CLICK HERE

Space Patrol, The Lost Episodes, Vol. 17,   These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  The Valley of Illusion on Planet X (November 21, 1953, #152), continues the Planet X saga with Baccarratti fleeing his castle in a magnetic car, Buzz Corry and Happy in pursuit.  Unfortunately for our duo, they are quickly trapped in the Valley of Illusion where Baccarratti can change the scenery and project illusory soldiers at will.  The Doom of Planet X (Nov 28, 1953, #153), concludes the adventure with Buzz and Happy gaining entrance to Baccarratti's lair with the help of an angry dinosaur (there's an apparent gaff here as the camera cuts to a string when we're expecting to see the dinosaur). Nice fight scene on what is no doubt a studio catwalk.  Mystery of the Missing Asteroids (Dec. 26, 1953, #157), tells the tale of two men, driven by corporate greed (now there's a concept), stealing asteroids, one of which has been staked by an old miner and his young grand daughter.  This episode uses the Mono View Space Helmet as a prop, not entirely the best idea Space Patrol ever had.  The Phantom Space Pirate (January 2, 1954, #158), has Captain Dagger's invisible spaceship (cloaking device, anyone?) looting the space lanes, Buzz, Happy and Robby in pursuit.   (This story line begins the Captain Dagger adventure contained on volume six of this series -- Sorry about that.)  With commercials including plugs for the Mono View Space Helmet and the Space Patrol Space Cards.  These episodes are overall good considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they are not entirely sharp and may contain some other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

FOR SPACE PATROL GOLD CLICK HERE

Space Patrol, The Lost Episodes, Vol. 18.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  The Fall of the Kingdom of Zara (Apr 30, 1954, #175) picks up the story of Baccarratti's twin brother Zara (see volume 4) who, upon discovering that Baccarratti is still alive, kidnaps him and Happy from the hospital where he is recovering.  (Nice work with stand-in actors making it appear that Baccarratti and Zara are on camera at the same time.)  Prisoners of the Giant Comet (May 7, 1954, #176) finds Buzz, Happy and Robby having to rescue Carol when her spaceship gets trapped in the gravity pull of a giant comet. The Demon Planet (May 14, 1954, #177) continues the story with the now disabled Terra V, having been dragged halfway across the universe by the comet, forced to land on a strange, uncharted planet where the rocks and even the planet itself is alive. (Nice effects with the planet engulfing the Terra V.) Lost in Galactic Space (May 21, 1954, 178), is the concluding  episode in this story line with Buzz, Carol, Happy and Robby, having fled the demon planet, trying to find their way back to our solar system with the ship's air purifier out and a space warp making the ship appear as if it has split in two (nicely done).  The first episode has its original commercials including a plug for the Cosmic Rocket Launcher but the last three have no commercials.  These episodes are overall good considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but there is some sound and image drop out and they may contain some other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

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Space Patrol, The Lost Episodes, Vol. 19.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  The Amazons of Cydonia (Jan 23, 1954. #161), is the first episode of the series seen in volume 10, showing Buzz, Happy and Robby captured by the amazon's of Venus when they set out to find the missing Doctor Tuttlle.  The Hidden Treasure of Mars (May 28, 1954, #179) has Buzz and Happy captured by phony Martian Carnacans when they set out to find the missing Doctor Lamprey. (Why does that seem so familiar?)   The Martian Totem Head (Jun. 4, 1954, # 180) is part two of the series, this one showing the phony Carnacans trapping themselves -- along with Buzz and Happy -- in the pyramid.  (NOTE:   This episode is repeated from volume 8 in order to keep it in sequence and avoid making this a three episode tape.)  Trapped in the Pyramid (Jun 11, 1954, #181), concludes the series with Buzz, Happy and the phony Carnacans struggling to escape from the collapsed pyramid.  The only commercials in this tape are found in The Martian Totem Head episode and they spotlight, naturally, the Martian Totem Head premium.  This tape is of uneven quality and over all not crisp and may additionally contain some other defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

FOR SPACE PATROL GOLD CLICK HERE

Space Patrol, the Lost Episodes, Vol. 20.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  Threat to Terra (also known as The Cosmic Bomb, Mar 14, 1953, #116), has Buzz, Happy and Robby trying to track down a mad criminal (Bela Kovacs in another non Baccarratti role) intent on blowing up Terra City.  The brain-o-graph figures predominantly here as Buzz and Happy use it to help them remember the faces of all the potential suspects (big plug here for Magic Space pictures). The Human Trap (also known as Mysterious Rocket, Dec. 6, 1952, #102) finds Buzz, Hap and Robby trapped inside a rocket that is taking them to the planet of a mad scientist who wants to steal their minds; Treachery of Mars (Dec. 30, 1950, #1), the VERY FIRST NATIONAL BROADCAST OF SPACE PATROL, ignores past Space Patrol history as Buzz is attacked by an apparently derelict missile (actually launched from Mars to kill Corry) while returning from Earth  with his NEW Cadet, Happy.  It also has a new Lady of Diamonds, Marta, not played by Nina Bara.  As for gaffs, listen to the way the announcer mangles the credits.  This is a very rare, only recently surfaced episode!  With commercials including plugs for the Magic Space Pictures.   These episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

FOR SPACE PATROL GOLD CLICK HERE

Space Patrol, The Lost Episodes, Vol. 21.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large. Underwater Treachery (Oct 18, 1952, #95) features mystery and duplicity in an underwater processing plant on Planetoid 91 when heavy water is stolen.  The Electronic Man (Oct. 25, 1952, #96) has Commander Corry and Happy captured by a human looking robot and transported back to its planet where the inhabitants refuse to let them leave. Treachery on Terra V (Nov. 11, 1952, #97) has Buzz, Happy and Tonga captured by  two criminals, one of whom is quite ruthless, both of whom are willing to kill their hostages. Frontier Epidemic (Nov 8, 1952, #98) begins with Buzz, Happy and Robby leading the colonization of a planet circling the Sirius star system but soon has them confronting a deadly  virus which threatens to wipe out the crew and every man woman and child within the United Planets, should Buzz accede to a rebellious crew that wants to head home. (Note: Bela Kovacs appears as a crew member).  With commercials including a plug for the Space Patrol Space-o-phone.  These episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes.  In particular, The Electronic Man ends abruptly, before concluding the final commercial (although the story is unaffected) and Treachery on Terra V has a two or three second drop out in which the screen goes blue -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

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Space Patrol, The Lost Episodes, Vol. 22.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  Powerdive (Nov, 15 1952, #99) opens with a supply ship crashing into the planet being colonized in the Sirius star system and concludes with Buzz, Happy and Tonga struggling with the ruthless owner of the shipping company that orchestrated the crashes for insurance money (with Lee Van Cleef in a supporting role).  Three Exiles (Nov. 22, 1952, #100) has Buzz and Happy captured by what at first appears to be a family of cave people living on Sirius 4 but who are soon revealed to be a family of technically advanced exiles from a neighboring planet.  (A heavily made up Bela Kovacs plays the family's patriarch.)  The Shakedown (Nov 29, 1952, #101) places Happy undercover on Sirius 4 to expose a shakedown operation  (headed by Marvin Miller in his first of many appearances on Space Patrol before achieving fame on The Millionaire TV series).   The Human Trap (also known as Mysterious Rocket, Dec. 6, 1952, #102) finds Buzz, Hap and Robby trapped inside a rocket that is taking them to the planet of a mad scientist who wants to steal their minds. (NOTE:   This episode is repeated from volume 20 in order to put it in its proper sequence)  Not all the shows on this tape include commercials.  These episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

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Space Patrol, The Lost Episodes, Vol. 23.   These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  Sacrifice To The Moon God (Apr 26, 1952, #70), about Buzz, Happy and Carol getting transported back in time to the ancient civilization of the Aztecs, is a very different kind of Space Patrol episode in terms of style -- one can almost believe that director Dik Darley did it as a show-piece to impress some movie executive, given the minimal dialogue, the vaguely erotic approach to the story, the heavy reliance on music and even the show's ending which has the credits running over a drumming Aztec native instead of the Terra V.  Uncertain Death (May 3, 1953, #71), has Happy taking a novice cadet on his first space flight when an accident causes them to take shelter in the ship's air lock after they lose pressure.  Invasion (May 10, 1952, #72) marks the beginning of the multi-part Thorman invasion series when a spaceship disguised as a meteor "crashes" into one of Saturn's moons so the Thorman's -- who, we learn, have already begun their infiltration -- can send the rest of their invasion force to the United Planets via teleporter (Beam me up, Thorman?).  A Threat To The United Planets (May 17, 1952, #73), introduces Captain Quick (Marvin Miller), a human working for the Thorman's, who helps trap Buzz, Happy and Tonga inside an ore carrying spaceship where they are almost buried alive by the ship's cargo.  With commercials (except for episode #72) including premium plugs for the Lunar Fleet Base.  With the exception of   #70, which is faded, these episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

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Space Patrol, The Lost Episodes, Vol. 24.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  Space Derelict (Also known as Phantom Space Ship, May 23, 1953, #126) finds Happy trapped as he investigates an apparently derelict spaceship which turns out to be, in actuality, a clever trap.  (Great shot of a space suited Happy walking on derelict ship while the Terra V is joined to it.)  Green Plague (May 30, 1953, #127) has Buzz, Happy and crew fighting panic on Mars as a new form of plant life (genetically engineered by a businessman out to corner the market on synthetic foods -- Hey, that could be right out of today's headlines!) threatens the planet's only food supply.  Titan Fraud (also known as Fraud On Titan, Jun. 6, 1953, # 128) has the people who are running a small way station on Titan defrauded by a relative -- with the help of a Space Patrol appraisal engineer played by Marvin Miller (PLEASE NOTE:  This episode is repeated from volume 5 for the sake of continuity.)  The Man Who Stole a City (Jun 13, 1953, #129), stars Lee Van Cleef as the sidekick of a man who has stolen (from Bela Kovacs in a non Baccarratti role) a device which allows buildings and spaceships to be shrunk to the size of toys .  With commercials including plugs for the Project-o-scope, Magic Space Cards, Space Patrol binoculars, Cosmic Smoke Gun, plus a Ralston Rocket update and a plug for a Space Patrol coin operated ride-on kids rocket (it's really neat!) which you could find at "department stores everywhere!"  With the exception of #129, which is fuzzy and has some sound problems, these episodes are overall good and sharp considering that they are 50 year old kinescopes but they may contain some fading and other minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

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Space Patrol, Vol. 25.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  The Force Barrier (Jul 5, 1953, #80)  has a scientist (Bela Kovacs again) using a personalized force field to kidnap Happy and keep Buzz at bay.  (Nice medium shot of the scientist's "space car" on the surface of the moon.)  The Iron Fist (also known as The Black Fist, Jul 12, 1953, #81) finds  Buzz and the gang fighting a protection racket run by a mysterious leader known as The Black Fist. Derelict Space Station (Jul 19, 1952, #82), finds two dangerous criminals (Lee van Cleef is one of 'em) taking control of Buzz's ship and crashing it into a derelict space station which then begins to plunge to Earth. (The show's solution to the problem is atypically boneheaded.)  The Mystery of Ancient Egypt ( Jul 26, 1952, #83) puts Buzz, Happy, Carol and Tonga in ancient Egypt -- via the ship's time-drive -- where they discover that the Carnacans have heavily influenced Egyptian society.  (NOTE:  You can buy a copy of this script from Swapsale for $10.)  No commercials except for the last episode, #83, and though they mention Magic Space Pictures, they don't show 'em.  These  episodes are of uneven quality with #81 and #82 being of good quality and #80 and #83 being rough.  They might also contain some fading and other  minor defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes-- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

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Space Patrol, Vol. 26.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  Emergency Flight to Mercury (August 9, 1952, #85), is a fast paced story about two thugs who kidnap Happy in an effort to discover the flight path Commander Corry is taking with a valuable shipment of Radurium.  Blackmail At Lake Azure (Aug 16, 1952, #86), features rare exterior shots to establish Lake Azure (which, curiously enough, looks somewhat like the exterior of a  TV studio) as Happy gets caught up in a phony murder rap engineered by a criminal (Ben Weldon) intent on getting his brother (Bela Kovacs in a minor, non-speaking role) out of suspended animation.  Hidden Map (August 23, 1952, #87) has Buzz and Happy rescuing a young boy who possess a secret treasure map being sought by his father's ex partner. (There's a nice shot of Terra City.)  Green Mold of Mars (Aug 30, 1952, #88) features Marvin Miller as a mad  scientist who brain washes Tonga and Happy in revenge for having been expelled from the United Planets Scientific League.  BONUS: March of Dimes clip.  Except for #87 which does not feature any premiums, these episodes contain no commercials. This tape is of uneven quality and may additionally contain some fading and other defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes.  In particular, the last episode is washed out and blurry -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

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Space Patrol, Vol. 27.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  The Space Wanderer (Apr 18, 1953, #121) is a strange planet that has an atmosphere which turns metal to rust so fast that an Earth scientist and his daughter become trapped there, with Buzz and crew mounting a rescue attempt.  Big Impersonation (Apr 25, 1953, # 122) finds Buzz accused of taking bribes but could it actually be that someone (Bela Kovacs) is able to morph into Buzz's likeness and the likeness' of others as well? (GAFF:  Watch for the back wall to fall during a fight scene.)  Electronic Space Storm (May 2, 1953, # 123), has the entire solar system threatened by a contraterrane space storm if Buzz and crew can't stop it by blasting a planetoid into its path.  Mutation Bomb (May 9, 1953, #124) is actually about a slow moving chain reaction that will take place on Mars if the secret Carnacan treasure vault is opened by some bad guys looking to get rich quick.  (Gaff:  Upside down project-o-scope pix during commercial.) BONUS:  a snippet from The Betty White Show with a guest appearance by Happy (Lyn Osborn) in costume.   With Commercials in two of the shows: they plug  the Magic Space Pictures and the Project-o-scope while also supplying Ralston Rocket updates.  These tapes are of uneven quality and may additionally contain some fading and other defects due to the kinescopic process and other reproduction processes.  In particular, episode #121 is rough and blurry and episode #122 has a couple of rough edits (in which you can see 3 seconds of a commercial) and an abrupt ending with no closing credits.  Also, both episodes #123 and #124 announce that the following week's episode will be "Deadly Glacier" (also known as "Glacial Terror," see volume 8 in this series) and while the existing list for SP programs suggests "Deadly Glacier" should be #123, I believe, after a lot of head scratching, that it's actually #124, which is how I'm selling it. ( I'm sure someone will let me know if  I'm wrong)  -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

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Space Patrol, Vol. 28.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  The Escape of Mr. Proteus (Mar 13, 1954, #168) finds Buzz, Hap and Robby trying to track down Proteus (Marvin Miller) only to be outwitted by another one of his (ahem) clever disguises.  (Interesting pool scene here in the "Atmosphere Washing Plant.")  Mr. Proteus and Poison Gas (Mar 20, 1954, #169) has Buzz and Happy once again out witted by the master criminal who almost succeeds in taking their lives with poison gas.  The Revenge of Mr. Proteus (Mar 27, 1954, #170) reveals Mr. Proteus on the attack, planting both a bomb and a device designed to explode a persons brain when they answer the phone in Buzz's office.  By this point in the series the disguise thing is wearing kinda thin and we're wondering why Buzz and Hap can't see what is so obvious to the viewing audience.  On the plus side, there's an interesting shot of Mr. Proteus being hoisted up a ladder in deep space to an adjoining ship.  The Capture of Mr. Proteus (Apr 3, 1954, #171), concludes the series with Buzz and Happy following Proteus to his hideout on Mercury where Buzz outwits Proteus by donning a disguise of his own. In this instance, Buzz's disguise is actually credible.  Also, this episode contains a rare shot of a spaceship traveling from left to right instead of the traditional right to left.)  No commercials except for episode #171 (Nestles).   With the exception of episode #171 which is very faded, these episodes are of over all good quality although they may contain some fading and other minor defects from the kinescopic and other reproductive processes -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS! 

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Space Patrol, Vol. 29.  These are copies of out of copyright kinescopes not available to the public at large.  A Christmas Party for Happy (Dec. 25, 1954, #201) is an atypical episode that (obviously) celebrates the Christmas season when the Space Patrol gang conspire to throw a secret Christmas party for Happy.  Lair of the Space Spider (Jan 1, 1955, 202) starts Space Patrol's fifth (and final) season when Arachna, the Space Spider lures Robby, then Buzz and Happy into a web of force rays emanating from a ring shaped planet.  Web of Arachna (Jan. 8, 1955, #203) continues the tale as Buzz and Happy return to the Space Spider's lair to free his captive workers and capture Arachna.   Collapse of the Spider's Web (Jan. 15, 1955, #204) has Buzz and Happy learning the secrets of Arachna's force web and gravity booster as they capture him for the final time.  No commercials except for episode #201.  With the exception of episode #201  which is very faded, these episodes are of over all good quality although they may contain some fading and other minor defects from the kinescopic and other reproductive processes -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

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Space Patrol, Vol. 30.  Underwater Spaceship Graveyard (Jun 18, 1954, #182) has Robby and Carol following Agent X (Norman Jolley) to the floor of the Caloric ocean on Venus where Buzz and Happy are forced to rescue them. The Giant Marine Clam (Jun 25, 1954, #183) continues the adventure as Agent X escapes and Happy becomes trapped in the jaws of the giant clam.  Marooned on the Ocean Floor (Jul 2, 1954, #184) finds Buzz and crew trapped on the ocean floor as Agent X drops depth bombs on them.  NOTE:  Underwater Spaceship Graveyard is repeated from volume 14 in order to provide continuity.  If you have previously ordered volume 14, you can have this tape at 50% off.  With Commercials including plugs for the Martian Totem Head premium.  These episodes are of over all good quality although they may contain some fading and other minor defects from the kinescopic and other reproductive processes.  In particular, the last episode shows noticeable signs of stress -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

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Space Patrol, Vol. 31.  The Lieutenant's Revenge (March 1, 1952, #62) tells of a  disgruntled Lieutenant, working as a mechanic in the Space Patrol Maintenance Shop, causing three space ships to crash, including Commander Corry's.  The Mind Readers (March 8, 1952 # 63) is about two weird outcasts on a runaway planet passing through our solar system who use mental telepathy to overwhelm Carol, Buzz, Happy and Robby. The Slaves of the Exonium Mine (March 15, 1952 # 64) has Corry, Tonga and Happy -- while searching for some missing people on the Dust Bowl of Venus -- captured and forced to work in an Exonium mine.  These episodes are not of the best quality; two of the three are rated only fair and the third one (# 64) has problems with stress marks, cuts and distortion -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS! 

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Space Patrol, Vol. 32. Abandoned in Outer Space   (March 22, 1952, # 65) is about Carol and Tonga being kidnapped from a research laboratory on Mars by two ruthless thugs who want to steal Carol's invaluable formula for synthetic radurium.   Put in space suits, they are ejected into space where they must be rescued by Buzz and Happy before their air runs out. (Nice effects.) NOTE: THIS EPISODE IS REPEATED FROM VOLUME THREE IN THE INTEREST OF MAINTAINING CONTINUITY. The Great Bank Robbery ( (March 29, 1952, # 66) has Robby forced to assist in the theft of two million credits from the Interplanetary Reserve Bank.  Mysterious Moonquakes (April 5, 1952, # 67) is about a Lt. Bruce who discovers a rich surface deposit of Exoniumon the moon.  To keep the discovery secret, he creates artificial moonquakes to shut down the newly constructed Lunar Fleet Base.  This episode includes the first commercial for the Lunar Fleet Base premium.   Episode # 66 has no commercials, the other two are complete.  Bela Kovacks appears in episode 66.   These episodes are of over all good quality although they may contain some fading and other minor defects from the kinescopic and other reproductive processes -- NO LONGER AVAILABLE ON VHS!

Picture courtesy of Beth Flood

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