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Galileo's Collar - September 7, Come and Get It - September 14, Keep Your Head - November 2, Bombs Bursting In Air - November 23, Money to Burn - December 21, Burma Star - January 18, Godfrey's Ashes - February 15, Hermit Went to Heaven - March 8, Fifty Grand - April 12, Death on High Iron - September 17, Detour - to Death - January, Death Flies High - June The Egg - March Find the Witness was author Richard Sale's first brush with the film industry.

At the time, he likely had no idea it would become his new career.

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Over the next fifty years Sale racked up screenwriting credits on over twenty films, directed thirteen and produced three. If you've yet to read "A Slug for Cleopatra," this would be a good time. I posted the complete novelette on Monday that's HERE , and the synopsis of the movie below , reveals at least one major plot element.

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For reasons unknown at least to me , Daffy was replaced here by a reporter named Larry McGill, played by actor Charles Quigley. Judging by the synopsis, though, the movie retained only the basic concept of the story, adding angles and characters that took the tale in different directions. Sale's original story featured about a dozen named characters, and of those, only Daffy and two others made the jump from magazine to movie more or less intact.

Daffy's inamorata, reporter Dinah Mason, is represented here by Linda Mason, secretary to the movie star. In the magazine stories, Daffy proposed - and was turned down - by Dinah on a regular basis for almost ten years. This being Hollywood, Larry McGill meets Linda Mason and is marching down the aisle with her in the space of 55 minutes. It's possible both have counterparts in the film, but I see only one definite copper listed among the cast Inspector Collins played by Wade Boteler , so their roles may have been combined.

Grave Promise (the Crockett series Book 2) by David R. Lewis

Making up the rest of the cast are a lot of folks I've never heard of, with two exceptions: future Dick Tracy Ralph Byrd plays a guy called Tex, and B-Western heavy Charles King plays someone named Burton. Is this Larry on the ledge? All surface interest and no depth. It contains a murder mystery, which will be no mystery to the average picture-goer; a rambling, wise-cracking romance; a mob of tough American Pressmen hot on the trail of a scandal; and a roaring climax, in which a diving-suit, a sealed coffin, and speeding cars play important parts.

With the help of Charles Quigley, Rosalind Keith and a hard working supporting cast, time-honoured characters and situations are rejuvenated into a brisk entertainment. A lame film about a reporter-cum-detective. A magician murders his wife and a couple of other people while doing a magic act at a seaside resort. His act consists of having himself sealed in a box and then dropped in the ocean.

The reporter proves to the inept police that the magician had a deep-sea diver pull the box to land, allowing him to commit the murders.

Grave Promise (the Crockett series Book 2) by David R. Lewis

When opera star Rita Calmette's magician husband, the Great Mordini, walks out on her, she follows him to Los Angeles with her secretary, Linda Mason, her French maid Louise and her pet pekingese. Covering the sensational story is newspaper reporter Larry McGill, who follows Rita to her hotel but is kept away from her by Linda.

Later, Larry disguises himself as a doctor, enters the hotel and tries again to approach the singer, but when Linda discovers that he is about to flee with a story he overheard, she prevents his departure by locking him in a closet. Larry escapes, only to learn that the story has made its way into a rival newspaper.

19th-Century Politics

Determined to find a lead, Larry looks for Mordini in the hotel, and when he finds him, he listens in on a telephone conversation in which the magician makes plans to rendezvous with a woman. Larry beats Mordini to the meeting place, a cocktail lounge, but discovers that the woman on the telephone was Linda. After blackmailing Linda into having dinner with him, Larry promises her that her secret rendezvous with Mordini will not be printed. The promise proves worthless, however, as Larry's editor decides to print the story without Larry's consent. When Rita reads about the secret meeting, she becomes infuriated and accuses Linda of attempting to steal her husband.

Later, Larry goes to Santa Monica to cover Mordini's next stunt, in which he seals himself in a casket submerged underwater for four hours.

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During the act, Larry discovers that his story has been printed and rushes to telephone Linda to explain, but she refuses to listen to him. By the time he gets back to Linda's room, he discovers that Rita has been murdered. Linda is immediately suspected of the murder, but because the police do not have enough evidence, she is released. Larry does not believe that Linda had anything to do with the crime, and suspects that Mordini was behind it.

His suspicions are confirmed when he sees a newspaper picture of a dock worker whom he had seen in Santa Monica, and reads that the man has supposedly committed suicide. Larry's investigation into the murder turns up the fact that Mordini's casket was dragged underwater by a deep sea diver to a different location, where the magician was freed and afforded an opportunity to go to Los Angeles, kill his wife, and return to Santa Monica in the space of four hours. I took the ague and fever, which I supposed was brought on me by camping out.

I remained here for some time, as I was unable to go farther; and in that time, I became so well pleased with the country about there, that I resolved to settle in it. After he fought off another bout of the recurrent malaria, Crockett rode far to the northeast to spend the winter of — with some of his kinfolk just three miles below the Kentucky border.

Uncle Robert later moved north to Cumberland County, Kentucky, where he died an old man and left his land and several slaves to his children, including a son also named David Crockett. David spent the winter in a beach flat near Boatland, getting reacquainted with relatives and picking up boat-making skills that he later would put to use. Coonrod chose the site because of the cool, clear spring water flowing near his camp, where he cooked game on a hot stone, drank from a turtle shell, and slept inside a cave on a bed of dry leaves and grass.

He kept a fire burning at the cave entrance day and night to discourage wild critters from visiting.

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It was said that he feared neither man nor beast but was deathly afraid of lightning; if a big storm approached, he ran to his cave as quickly as he could. By the time Crockett met the old man, Coonrod had amassed a sizable fortune manufacturing guns, maintaining tollgates on a turnpike road, and overseeing his sizable farmlands. Coonrod lived in a large log house with no windows and only one door that opened by his bedside. Next to the bed, he kept a rifle at the ready and a pitchfork with sharpened prongs. Almost a century after Crockett and Coonrod hunted the river bottoms and hollows, another famous Tennessee marksman emerged from the Pall Mall Valley—Alvin C.

Davy Crockett

He grew up hearing tales of both his illustrious ancestor and David Crockett. And Andrew Jackson used to recruit his Tennessee sharpshooters from among our mountain shooters.

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He bid good-bye to family and friends on the Wolf River and at Boatland and made the long ride home to begin preparing his family for another move. Then he and his family—on horseback and piled into wagons—went to Shoal Creek. By Crockett had hunted Indians with Jackson, but he probably had not yet killed a bear with a knife, and he never did bag a bunch of turkeys with just one shot. Crockett would go to Congress some years away.