Thanks for the information on the Marr Archive. I did contact one group awhile back (I thought it was Radio Spirits) and they indicated they did not have his baseball recordings. With both Miley and Danrick both over 70 years old, I wonder what happens when retire or pass away. Miley has donated his materials to the LOC and the public will have access to them (the LOC has indicated they can make copies for a fee but it will be expensive as they need to charge for an engineer's time.) Will MLB license someone else after Danrick retires or sells his collection? I understand your concern about copyrights and I do not advocate the selling of these recordings by unlicensed parties. I can understand your concern about not using this forum to break copyright laws. Your point about federal vs state copyright law is a valid one; however, I do not believe there is anything to fear as I put a lot of faith in government lawyers over at the Library of Congress. The LOC and federal attorneys must have examined these laws thoroughly before investing thousands of dollars to acquire the Miley collection and hundreds and possibly thousands of man hours to digitize them. This was a very public event; the purchase was reported in many newspapers across the country. If MLB believed they had the rights to this material or they would have stepped in. Again, I put a lot of faith in the Library of Congress attorneys and believe they know more about this matter than us common folk do. MLB is actually heading in the opposite direction as they have begun posting their own televised recordings on youtube. Additionally, Archive.org has had about a dozen games available for free download for years. The same with the OTRR library which has a larger collection of materials available for download. The extensive holdings of the Mintz Collection has been posted online for over a decade for trading purposes. (those are not available for download) He has stated the U-Mass library will inherit his recordings eventually. All of this indicates to me either MLB believes they do not have any legal rights to this material or they are happy to have their fans have access to their rich history which doubles as free publicity for MLB. What I do advocate is the hunt and search for new material not in possession of Miley or Danrick so that they can be passed on to one of them and legally made available to the public. I think there are more recordings to be had; they may be in the hands of collectors during those trades of the 1970s or as I stated previously in the hands of former announcers. I would not be surprised to see more recordings end up in the hands of libraries as Wolff and Harwell have done.