...so, how do you find those Golden Age tales now?
This tale has been reprinted many times, first in The Great Comic Book Heroes of 1965, then in the Famous First Edition F-8 of August-September, 1975, in the Secret Origins of the Super DC Heroes of 1976 (in both hardcover and soft cover), in the Greatest Flash Stories Ever Told (hardcover in 1991 and softcover in 1992), in the Millennium Edition: Flash Comics #1 of September, 2000, and in the Flash: A Celebration of 75 Years of 2015.
This tale is reprinted in the Greatest Flash Stories Ever Told hardcover of 1991, and in the Greatest Flash Stories Ever Told soft cover of 1992, both having covers by Carmine Infantino (who would be better known for his art with Barry Allen Flash!).
This story was also reprinted in the Flash: Greatest Stories Ever Told tradepaperback of 2007, with an Alex Ross cover (though, again, the focus is on Barry Allen Flash, there are a couple of Jay stories in there!).
THE Gambler, a Green Lantern foe...).
This tale was reprinted in the 80-Page Giant #4 (October, 1964), under a cover by Carmine Infantino and Murphy Anderson, with a collection of odd Barry Allen Flash stories!
Dig the expressions on Barry Allen's face!
This tale found itself reprinted in Flash #232 (March-April, 1974) under a Nick Cardy cover (who drew a lot of covers that reprinted Golden Age DC tales)...
...and along with a couple of Barry Allen team-up stories, featured a Golden Age Johnny Quick story!
a villainous speedster...
This tale has been reprinted many times, starting with Flash #211 (December, 1971) under a cover by Irv Novick and Dick Giordano, in the Flash Archives #1 of 1996 (which then reprints Barry Allen's earliest appearances including all 4 of his Showcase appearances), in the Flash: The Greatest Stories Ever Told tradepaperback of 2007 and in the Flash Omnibus #1 of 2014.
This story was reprinted in the 100-Page Super-Spectacular DC-22 of November, 1973 under a cover by Nick Cardy, and also has a Golden Age Johnny Quick reprint...
...as well as a story involving the change of Kid Flash's costume and another with Captain Cold and the Elongated Man!
This story was reprinted in the Greatest Golden Age Stories Ever Told hardcover of 1990, which featured a stunning cover by Jerry Ordway, and many Golden Age stories that were, well, just great, and featured a few other JSAers like Hawkman, Wildcat, Sandman, Green Lantern, Superman, Wonder Woman, Batman, Black Canary and the Spectre as well!
Sadly, only this Flash tale has been reprinted from this issue (the other features Flash foe, the Thinker, and hasn't been reprinted).
....the Deuces Wild story ended up in DC Super-Stars #5 (July, 1976, under a cover by Dick Giordano), redrawn by Rico Rival, and that sand story was kind of reprinted in Four-Star Spectacular #1 (March-April, 1976, under a cover by Ernie Chan)...as while the story was the same, it was redrawn by artist Edgar Bercasio from Broome's script.
No confusion with the next story, as All-Flash #30 (August-September, 1947) has one of its three stories reprinted, that of "Anything Can Happen" by John Broome and Lee Elias...
...with the Flash finding a murdered man dumped off a bridge, and this continuing to happen repeatedly with Jay arrested!
This tale found itself in Flash #216 (June, 1972) under a cover by Nick Cardy, where Barry Allen Flash faces his foe, Mr. Element!
This tale was reprinted in Flash #229 (September-October, 1974), under a cover by Nick Cardy, and along with the old Golden Age Flash story, features a new team-up of the Golden Age and Silver Age Flash (vs. Golden Age villains Rag Doll and the Thinker), as well as Silver Age Green Lantern, Kid Flash and Flash reprints, and a Golden Age Johnny Quick Flash reprint as well!
This tale was reprinted in the Flash: A Celebration of 75 Years of 2015, along with Jay, Barry and Wally West's first appearances, with a few other interesting tales as well, including Jay and Barry's first meeting, and the first Superman-Flash race!
This tale was reprinted in the first Flash Annual from Summer, 1963, with a cover by Carmine Infantino, and it also reprints the first appearances of Katmos, Mr. Element, Elongated Man, Gorilla Grodd and Kid Flash....and is so incredible, that DC reprinted the reprint in the Flash Annual Replica Edition in 2001!
The Fiddler story is reprinted in Flash #160 (April, 1966) under a cover by Carmine Infantino and Murphy Anderson, and is also known as 80 Page Giant #G-21, with a few other quick reprints as well. Sadly, the third All-Flash #32 story, featuring the Thinker, has not been reprinted as of yet.
This tale is reprinted in the Greatest Flash Stories Ever Told hardcover of 1991, and in the Greatest Flash Stories Ever Told soft cover of 1992, both having covers by Carmine Infantino (who would be better known for his art with Barry Allen Flash...
Flash also found his first 3 Comic Cavalcade stories reprinted in the Comic Cavalcade Archives #1 of 2005, which also Golden Age stories of Wonder Woman, Green Lantern, Wildcat, Sargon and more! Flash also found his solo tales from All-Star Comics #1 and #2 reprinted in the All-Star Archives #0 of 2006, and his story from the Big All-American Comic Book reprinted in the DC Comics Rarities Archive #1 of 2005. Would that we could get more Archives from DC!
The first Golden Age Flash Archive from 1999 featured the first 17 Flash Comics stories, covering Jay's first appearance until Flash Comics #17 (May, 1941), and the second Golden Age Flash Archive from 2006 covered Flash's stories from Flash Comics #18 to #24 from 1941, and All-Flash Quarterly #1 and #2 (Fall, 1941)!
Unpublished Golden Age Flash Tales
The first is called "Journey Into Danger" by Robert Kanigher and Carmine Infantino, and was printed in Flash #205 (April-May, 1971, under a Dick Giordano cover) where Flash deals with other things that were suddenly sped up, and the man who wanted to take advantage of that!
There's also some Barry Allen, Wally West and Johnny Quick reprints in the issue as well...but the oldest story in the book was also the only one previous unseen!
on those women here!).
So, it might take the skills of a police scientist...
...but you can go back and find Golden Age Flash adventures!