The character appeared in The Green Hornet, an American radio program that debuted on January 31, 1936, on WXYZ, a similar nearby Detroit station that started its buddy shows The Lone Ranger and Challenge of the Yukon. Starting on April 12, 1938, the station provided the arrangement to the Mutual Broadcasting System radio system, and afterward to NBC Blue and its successors, the Blue Network and ABC, from November 16, 1939, through September 8, 1950. It came back from September 10 to December 5, 1952. It was supported by General Mills from January to August 1948, and by Orange Crush in its short 1952 run.
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The Green Hornet was adjusted into two film serials, 1940’s The Green Hornet and, in 1941, The Green Hornet Strikes Again. Loathing the treatment Republic gave The Lone Ranger in two serials, George W. Trendle took his property to Universal Pictures, and was a lot more joyful with the outcomes. The main sequential, titled essentially The Green Hornet (1940), featured Gordon Jones in the title job, though named by unique radio Hornet Al Hodge at whatever point the saint’s cover was set up, while The Green Hornet Strikes Again! (1941) featured Warren Hull. Keye Luke, who played the “Number One Son” in the Charlie Chan films, played Kato in both. Additionally featuring in the two serials were Anne Nagel as Lenore Case, Britt Reid’s secretary, and Wade Boteler as Mike Axford, a journalist for the Daily Sentinel, the paper that Reid possessed and distributed.
Portage Beebe coordinated the two serials, cooperated by Ray Taylor on The Green Hornet and John Rawlins on The Green Hornet Strikes Again!, with George H. Plympton and Basil Dickey adding to the screenplays for the two serials. The Green Hornet ran for 13 parts while The Green Hornet Strikes Again! had 15 portions, with the Hornet and Kato crushing an alternate racket in every section. In every sequential, they were totally connected to a solitary significant wrongdoing syndicate which was itself made bankrupt in the finale, while the radio program had the different rackets totally autonomous of one another.
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