Well, this month's JW Broadcasting had a curious piece of history class. Samuel Herd was there, but I don't remember if it was him that presented it. The theme was "How it was to be a JW in the years 1900."
It is shown a silent film of a publisher in the 1900s going door to door to play a Rutherford speech. On first door, the householder reacts with extreme anger when he sees the face of the Judge on the disc cover. There's a poor attempt to do comedy when the publisher try to get the disc that got stuck in the door. On the second door a woman takes a tract but doesn't show much interest. On the last door a widower single father of two decides to let the publisher in because he had found her daughter's toy. The publisher plays the speech "Millions now living will never die" and touch the emotions of the widower because of the part talking about the ressurection.
I noticed some inconsistences. First, there were the JW letters and the full Jehovah's Witnesses on the publisher's car. Then, the "Millions now living will never die" speech. As we know, this speech was mostly made to back the to-be-failed prophecies about 1925. We also know the Bible Students had their name changed (unrequestedly) only in 1931. So it's pretty much unlikely that the post 1931 JWs were still playing the 'Millions' speech to the public, and if they were, it was before 1925 so they weren't JWs yet.
Anyway, who cares about historic accuracy in the GB?