George Mitchell (actor)
George Mitchell was an American actor who performed from 1935 through 1971 in film, on Broadway. Mitchell was born February 1905, in Larchmont in Westchester County in New York, he decided to become an actor after marrying actress Katherine Squire. On television, Mitchell's credits include acting in two episodes of Alfred Hitchcock Presents called "Wally the Beard" with co-stars Larry Blyden and Kathie Brown, in which he played a knowledgeable and cranky seller of boats, "Forty Detectives Later", in which he portrayed the client of a private detective whom he hires to track the supposed murderer of his wife. On Broadway, 1969–70, he portrayed Chief Joseph in the play Indians, the source of Robert Altman's film Buffalo Bill and the Indians, or Sitting Bull's History Lesson. George Mitchell acted in several films and television episodes with his wife, Katherine Squire, the two of them playing a husband-and-wife couple intrinsic to the story. One example was the two of them as an elderly couple in the Jack Nicholson film "Ride in the Whirlwind" — they first appear as a refuge for the two men on the run, but who become instrumental to the fugitives' destruction.
Other examples occurred in their roles in episodes of The Alfred Hitchcock Hour. George Mitchell's major acting credits include the film The Andromeda Strain, directed by Robert Wise, co-starring Arthur Hill, based on the novel of the same name by Michael Crichton, he played the comic relief as cranky old town drunk who, along with an infant, were among the only survivors of exposure to the deadly Andromeda Strain. Mitchell had roles on television in shows ranging from the 1950s dramas of the Golden Age of Television to the westerns of the 1960s, he was in the 1956 NBC adventure/musical The Adventures of Marco Polo, several episodes of both The Twilight Zone and One Step Beyond. Another speciality was police/crime shows: Perry Mason, Peter Gunn, The Detectives Starring Robert Taylor, The Untouchables, Stoney Burke, Sam Benedict, Naked City, he tried comedy and science-fiction-adventure shows. He was on Daktari, Run for Your Life, the 1961 NBC series, The Americans, a dramatization of family divisions in the American Civil War.
On the 1960s gothic soap opera Dark Shadows, he originated the role of Matthew Morgan. In 1940, he married Katherine Squire, with whom he worked on stage, in film, on television, he died on January 18, 1972, in Washington, D. C.. Mrs. Mitchell died in 1995. George Mitchell on IMDb George Mitchell at the Internet Broadway Database George Mitchell at the Internet Off-Broadway Database George Mitchell at Find a Grave
Adam Williams (actor)
Adam Williams was an American film and television actor. Williams was born in Iowa. A veteran "bad guy" actor of 1950s film and TV, he began his career after distinguished World War II military service as a United States Navy pilot, for which he received the Navy Cross. In 1952, Williams played the lead, a Los Angeles woman killer, in the film Without Warning! In 1953, he was cast as a car bomber, in The Big Heat, he had a leading role in the 1958 science fiction movie The Space Children. Other notable film roles include the psychiatrist in Fear Strikes Out and Valerian in North by Northwest. An accomplished pilot, Williams worked as an examiner for the FAA. During the 1950s and 1960s, he appeared on dozens of television series, including the syndicated Sheriff of Cochise, set in Arizona and starring John Bromfield, Have Gun – Will Travel in the episode "The Reasonable Man", he portrayed private detective and murderer Jason Beckmeyer in the 1957 Perry Mason episode "The Case of the Runaway Corpse."
In 1961, he was cast as Jim Gates in the episode "Frontier Week" on Joanne Dru's sitcom Guestward, Ho!, set on a dude ranch in New Mexico. In 1960, he played the role of a sailor hitching a ride in The Twilight Zone season 1 episode "The Hitch-Hiker", where he is picked up by a terrified driver played by Inger Stevens, compelled to pick him up so that he may offer protection and safety to her from a mysterious hitchhiker who shows up at various times and places along the road while she travels across country. Many reviewers have cited this episode as one of The Twilight Zone's "10 Greatest" of the series, he had appeared in the Twilight Zone episode "A Most Unusual Camera". He appeared in a couple episodes of The Rifleman and Bonanza, in 1961 as Adam in "A Rope for Charlie Munday", in the ABC adventure series The Islanders, he was cast as Burley Keller in the 1961 episode "The Persecuted" of the ABC/Warner Brothers western series Lawman. He guest-starred in an episode of the 1961 NBC series The Americans, based on family conflicts stemming from the American Civil War, in an episode of the 1961 series The Asphalt Jungle.
One of his roles was in the 1976 television movie Helter Skelter. Williams died in Los Angeles of lymphoma in 2006 at the age of 84, he is interred in California. Schallert, Edwin. "Big-Game Hunter Brings African Film. Los Angeles Times. P. 25. Childress, Fred. "Direction Adds Tense Excitement To'Big Heat' on Palace Screen". Youngstown Vindicator. P. 14. "Actor'Rocketing' Up". The Miami News. July 26, 1958. P. 7A. Adam Williams, one of the industry's fastest-rising actors, portrays a rocket expert in Paramount's "The Space Children." "Victor Jory'Shot' by Western Actor". Los Angeles Times. November 11, 1961. P. 19. Observers said a gun in the hands of actor Adam Williams discharged accidentally at a range of 6 in. Inflicting powder burns. Adam Williams at Find a Grave Adam Williams on IMDb Adam Williams at the TCM Movie Database
Pennsylvania the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, is a state located in the northeastern and Mid-Atlantic regions of the United States. The Appalachian Mountains run through its middle; the Commonwealth is bordered by Delaware to the southeast, Maryland to the south, West Virginia to the southwest, Ohio to the west, Lake Erie and the Canadian province of Ontario to the northwest, New York to the north, New Jersey to the east. Pennsylvania is the 33rd-largest state by area, the 6th-most populous state according to the most recent official U. S. Census count in 2010, it is the 9th-most densely populated of the 50 states. Pennsylvania's two most populous cities are Philadelphia, Pittsburgh; the state capital and its 10th largest city is Harrisburg. Pennsylvania has 140 miles of waterfront along the Delaware Estuary; the state is one of the 13 original founding states of the United States. Part of Pennsylvania, together with the present State of Delaware, had earlier been organized as the Colony of New Sweden.
It was the second state to ratify the United States Constitution, on December 12, 1787. Independence Hall, where the United States Declaration of Independence and United States Constitution were drafted, is located in the state's largest city of Philadelphia. During the American Civil War, the Battle of Gettysburg was fought in the south central region of the state. Valley Forge near Philadelphia was General Washington's headquarters during the bitter winter of 1777–78. Pennsylvania is 170 miles north to south and 283 miles east to west. Of a total 46,055 square miles, 44,817 square miles are land, 490 square miles are inland waters, 749 square miles are waters in Lake Erie, it is the 33rd-largest state in the United States. Pennsylvania has 51 miles of coastline along Lake Erie and 57 miles of shoreline along the Delaware Estuary. Of the original Thirteen Colonies, Pennsylvania is the only state that does not border the Atlantic Ocean; the boundaries of the state are the Mason–Dixon line to the south, the Twelve-Mile Circle on the Pennsylvania-Delaware border, the Delaware River to the east, 80° 31' W to the west and the 42° N to the north, with the exception of a short segment on the western end, where a triangle extends north to Lake Erie.
Cities include Philadelphia, Reading and Lancaster in the southeast, Pittsburgh in the southwest, the tri-cities of Allentown and Easton in the central east. The northeast includes the former anthracite coal mining cities of Scranton, Wilkes-Barre and Hazleton. Erie is located in the northwest. State College serves the central region while Williamsport serves the commonwealth's north-central region as does Chambersburg the south-central region, with York and the state capital Harrisburg on the Susquehanna River in the east-central region of the Commonwealth and Altoona and Johnstown in the west-central region; the state has five geographical regions, namely the Allegheny Plateau and Valley, Atlantic Coastal Plain and the Erie Plain. New York Ontario Maryland Delaware West Virginia New Jersey Ohio Pennsylvania's diverse topography produces a variety of climates, though the entire state experiences cold winters and humid summers. Straddling two major zones, the majority of the state, with the exception of the southeastern corner, has a humid continental climate.
The southern portion of the state has a humid subtropical climate. The largest city, has some characteristics of the humid subtropical climate that covers much of Delaware and Maryland to the south. Summers are hot and humid. Moving toward the mountainous interior of the state, the winter climate becomes colder, the number of cloudy days increases, snowfall amounts are greater. Western areas of the state locations near Lake Erie, can receive over 100 inches of snowfall annually, the entire state receives plentiful precipitation throughout the year; the state may be subject to severe weather from spring through summer into fall. Tornadoes occur annually in the state, sometimes in large numbers, such as 30 recorded tornadoes in 2011; as of 1600, the tribes living in Pennsylvania were the Algonquian Lenape, the Iroquoian Susquehannock & Petun and the Siouan Monongahela Culture, who may have been the same as a little known tribe called the Calicua, or Cali. Other tribes who entered the region during the colonial era were the Trockwae, Saponi, Nanticoke, Conoy Piscataway, Iroquois Confederacy—possibly among others.
Other tribes, like the Erie, may have once held some land in Pennsylvania, but no longer did so by the year 1600. Both the Dutch and the English claimed both sides of the Delaware River as part of their colonial lands in America; the Dutch were the first to take possession. By June 3, 1631, the Dutch had begun settling the Delmarva Peninsula by establishing the Zwaanendael Colony on the site of present-day Lewes, Delaware. In 1638, Sweden established the New Sweden Colony, in the region of Fort Christina, on the site of present-day Wilmington, Delaware. New Sweden claimed and, for the most part, controlled the lower Delaware River region (parts of present-day Delaware, New Jersey, Pe
U.S. Route 11
U. S. Route 11 is a signed north–south highway United States highway extending 1,645 miles across the eastern United States; the southern terminus of the route is at U. S. Route 90 in the Bayou Sauvage National Wildlife Refuge in eastern New Louisiana; the northern terminus is at the Rouses Point - Lacolle 223 Border Crossing in Rouses Point, New York. The route continues across the border into Canada as Quebec Route 223. US 11, created in 1926 follows the route of the original plan; until 1929, US 11 ended just south of Picayune, Mississippi at the Pearl River border with Louisiana. It was extended through Louisiana after that; the Maestri Bridge, which carries US 11 across Lake Ponchartrain, served as the only route to New Orleans from the east for six weeks after Hurricane Katrina due to its sturdy construction. The storm destroyed the Twin Span Bridge on I-10 and damaged the Fort Pike Bridge on US 90. Interstate 81, constructed in the 1960s, parallels the route of US 11 in many areas. Beyond I-81's southern terminus, other interstates run along corridors paralleling US 11 I-59, joined to I-81 by I-40, I-75, I-24.
US 11 spans 31.2 miles within the state of Louisiana. Its southern terminus is located in Eastern New Orleans at a junction with US 90; the route begins as a two-lane highway that travels northward through a remote stretch of marshland within both the Bayou Sauvage National Wildlife Refuge and the New Orleans city limits. After crossing over I-10 at exit 254, US 11 proceeds across Lake Pontchartrain on the Maestri Bridge, a 4.8-mile-long span dating from 1928 that parallels the I-10 Twin Span Bridge. Midway across the lake, US 11 enters unincorporated St. Tammany Parish. Upon reaching the north shore, US 11 follows Pontchartrain Drive into the city of Slidell, where it becomes a busy four-lane commercial corridor. After a brief concurrency with Louisiana Highway 433, US 11 turns onto Front Street and travels alongside the Norfolk Southern Railway line through Slidell's historic district. During this stretch, the route intersects both US 190 Bus. and mainline US 190, both four-lane thoroughfares connecting with nearby I-10.
Returning to two-lane capacity, US 11 crosses to the west side of the NSRW line on a narrow overpass built in 1937. At the north end of the city, US 11 intersects I-12 at exit 83, located just west of a major interchange with I-10 and I-59. A few miles US 11 enters the town of Pearl River and intersects LA 41. Here, the route turns southeast onto Concord Boulevard and proceeds a short distance to exit 3 on I-59. US 11 turns north onto I-59 and utilizes the four-lane interstate alignment for the remainder of its distance in Louisiana. Following a second interchange serving the small town, I-59 and US 11 cross the West Pearl River into the dense Honey Island Swamp. Along this stretch is an exit connecting to Old US 11, a remnant of the pre-interstate alignment that provides access to the Pearl River Wildlife Management Area. US 11 crosses into the state of Mississippi with I-59 on a bridge spanning the main branch of the Pearl River just south of Nicholson. U. S. Route 11 enters the state of Mississippi along Interstate 59, passing through several directions of trees.
After a short distance, Route 11 and Interstate 59 interchange at Exit 1 with Mississippi Highway 607, where 607 ends and U. S. Route 11 takes over its northeastern alignment away from Interstate 59. Route 11 parallels I-59 across Mississippi, serving as a local business route and following city streets through communities such as Hattiesburg and Meridian, it leaves the state east of Meridian concurrent with U. S. Route 80. U. S. Route 11 and U. S. Route 80 split three miles into Alabama near Cuba, with U. S. 80 following an eastward track toward Demopolis. US 11, in contrast, continues to parallel the I-20/I-59 freeway through Livingston to Eutaw, where US 11 joins U. S. Route 43; the overlapping routes proceed northeast to Tuscaloosa, where US 43 splits from US 11 and heads north. US 11, continues along the I-20/I-59 corridor to Birmingham. US 11 overlaps I-20/59 for 12 miles between Woodstock and Bessemer. From Bessemer into Birmingham, the route is locally known as the "Bessemer Superhighway." US 11 is co-signed with Alabama State Route 5 between Birmingham.
US 11 through the western side of Birmingham is known as the Bessemer Superhighway and 3rd Avenue West. It passes near Rickwood Field and Legion Field. On the east side of Birmingham, US 11 is known locally as Roebuck Parkway. West of downtown Birmingham, US 11 intersects U. S. Route 78. US 78 turns east onto US 11. In the midst of the city center, US 78 breaks from US 11, progressing south of US 11 as the two routes exit the city. East of downtown, I-20 splits with US 11 following I-59 to the northeast. US 11 passes through Gadsden and Fort Payne before crossing into Georgia ten miles northeast of Hammondville. Throughout Alabama, US 11 is paired with unsigned Alabama State Route 7; until 1955, US 11 was routed to Ashville and Gadsden following the current routes of AL 23 and US 411, followed Third Street and went west on Forrest Avenue in downtown Gadsden. It was relocated to its present route to Attalla, with the original route designated as an alternate route until 1963; the routes that corresponds to US 11's route in Alabama includes the Bear Meat Cabin Road (Hunt
Leonard Strong (actor)
Leonard Clarence Strong was an American character actor specializing in playing Asian roles. Beginning with Little Tokyo, U. S. A in 1942, Strong played a gamut of roles as Japanese, Koreans, etc. in films such as Dragon Seed, Up in Arms, Jack London, Salute to the Marines, Behind the Rising Sun, Night Plane from Chungking, Underground Agent, Manila Calling. He played the Thai interpreter in both Anna and the King of Siam and its musical remake The King and I. Strong appeared in the movie Shane as homesteader Ernie Wright. Strong achieved some pop culture notoriety for his role on television as "The Claw" on Get Smart, he appeared in a season-five episode of Alfred Hitchcock Presents "The Cure" written by horror writer Robert Bloch. Set deep in an Amazon jungle, Strong plays Luiz, a loyal native who speaks broken English and saves his employer, an oil explorer, from the attempted murder of his mentally ill and unfaithful wife. Something gets lost in the translation when his employer wants Strong to take her to a psychiatrist 200 miles down river, he takes her instead to a native headshrinker.
The denouement comes. He says, "I do. I take her to my people; the best headshrinkers in the world". Pulling his employer's wife's now shrunken head out of a bag, he says, "Best job in the world." Another notable television role was his haunting and silent portrayal of the title character in the original Twilight Zone episode, "The Hitch-Hiker", listed as one of the ten best episodes of the series. With his thumb extended, seeking a ride, stating "I believe you're going...my way.", Strong is seen in one of the half-dozen, seconds-long scenes used at the start of every one of the 30 DVDs in the CBS DVD five-season collection, "The Twilight Zone, The Definitive Edition." Leonard Strong on IMDb Latter Day Saints in film website
New York City
The City of New York called either New York City or New York, is the most populous city in the United States. With an estimated 2017 population of 8,622,698 distributed over a land area of about 302.6 square miles, New York is the most densely populated major city in the United States. Located at the southern tip of the state of New York, the city is the center of the New York metropolitan area, the largest metropolitan area in the world by urban landmass and one of the world's most populous megacities, with an estimated 20,320,876 people in its 2017 Metropolitan Statistical Area and 23,876,155 residents in its Combined Statistical Area. A global power city, New York City has been described as the cultural and media capital of the world, exerts a significant impact upon commerce, research, education, tourism, art and sports; the city's fast pace has inspired the term New York minute. Home to the headquarters of the United Nations, New York is an important center for international diplomacy.
Situated on one of the world's largest natural harbors, New York City consists of five boroughs, each of, a separate county of the State of New York. The five boroughs – Brooklyn, Manhattan, The Bronx, Staten Island – were consolidated into a single city in 1898; the city and its metropolitan area constitute the premier gateway for legal immigration to the United States. As many as 800 languages are spoken in New York, making it the most linguistically diverse city in the world. New York City is home to more than 3.2 million residents born outside the United States, the largest foreign-born population of any city in the world. In 2017, the New York metropolitan area produced a gross metropolitan product of US$1.73 trillion. If greater New York City were a sovereign state, it would have the 12th highest GDP in the world. New York is home to the highest number of billionaires of any city in the world. New York City traces its origins to a trading post founded by colonists from the Dutch Republic in 1624 on Lower Manhattan.
The city and its surroundings came under English control in 1664 and were renamed New York after King Charles II of England granted the lands to his brother, the Duke of York. New York served as the capital of the United States from 1785 until 1790, it has been the country's largest city since 1790. The Statue of Liberty greeted millions of immigrants as they came to the U. S. by ship in the late 19th and early 20th centuries and is an international symbol of the U. S. and its ideals of liberty and peace. In the 21st century, New York has emerged as a global node of creativity and entrepreneurship, social tolerance, environmental sustainability, as a symbol of freedom and cultural diversity. Many districts and landmarks in New York City are well known, with the city having three of the world's ten most visited tourist attractions in 2013 and receiving a record 62.8 million tourists in 2017. Several sources have ranked New York the most photographed city in the world. Times Square, iconic as the world's "heart" and its "Crossroads", is the brightly illuminated hub of the Broadway Theater District, one of the world's busiest pedestrian intersections, a major center of the world's entertainment industry.
The names of many of the city's landmarks and parks are known around the world. Manhattan's real estate market is among the most expensive in the world. New York is home to the largest ethnic Chinese population outside of Asia, with multiple signature Chinatowns developing across the city. Providing continuous 24/7 service, the New York City Subway is the largest single-operator rapid transit system worldwide, with 472 rail stations. Over 120 colleges and universities are located in New York City, including Columbia University, New York University, Rockefeller University, which have been ranked among the top universities in the world. Anchored by Wall Street in the Financial District of Lower Manhattan, New York has been called both the most economically powerful city and the leading financial center of the world, the city is home to the world's two largest stock exchanges by total market capitalization, the New York Stock Exchange and NASDAQ. In 1664, the city was named in honor of the Duke of York.
James's older brother, King Charles II, had appointed the Duke proprietor of the former territory of New Netherland, including the city of New Amsterdam, which England had seized from the Dutch. During the Wisconsinan glaciation, 75,000 to 11,000 years ago, the New York City region was situated at the edge of a large ice sheet over 1,000 feet in depth; the erosive forward movement of the ice contributed to the separation of what is now Long Island and Staten Island. That action left bedrock at a shallow depth, providing a solid foundation for most of Manhattan's skyscrapers. In the precolonial era, the area of present-day New York City was inhabited by Algonquian Native Americans, including the Lenape, whose homeland, known as Lenapehoking, included Staten Island; the first documented visit into New York Harbor by a European was in 1524 by Giovanni da Verrazzano, a Florentine explorer in the service of the French crown. He named it Nouvelle Angoulême. A Spanish expedition led by captain Estêvão Gomes, a Portuguese sailing for Emperor Charles V, arrived in New York Harbor in January 1525 and charted the mouth of the Hudson River, which he named Río de San Antonio.
The Padrón Rea
Violet Lucille Fletcher was an American screenwriter of film and television. Her credits include The Hitch-Hiker, an original radio play written for Orson Welles and adapted for a notable episode of The Twilight Zone television series. Lucille Fletcher wrote Sorry, Wrong Number, one of the most celebrated plays in the history of American radio, which she adapted and expanded for the 1948 film noir classic of the same name. Married to composer Bernard Herrmann in 1939, she wrote the libretto for his opera Wuthering Heights, which he began in 1943 and completed in 1951, after their divorce. Violet Lucille Fletcher was born March 1912, in Brooklyn, New York, her parents were Matthew Emerson Fletcher, a marine draftsman for the Standard Ship Company, Violet Fletcher. After attending Public School 164 and the Maxwell Training School, Fletcher went to Bay Ridge High School and became president of the Arista honor society and editor of the school magazine. At age 17 she was declared the champion student orator at the regional competition of the National Oratorical Contest on the Constitution of the United States, sponsored by The New York Times at The Town Hall May 17, 1929.
The only female finalist in the New York zone, Fletcher received an all-expenses paid trip to South America, a gold medal, a cash prize of $1,000 and an opportunity to compete for the national championship. Fletcher placed third in the national competition May 25, 1929, judged by five justices of the United States Supreme Court, with an address titled, "The Constitution: A Guarantee of the Personal Liberty of the Individual."Fletcher attended Vassar College, where she earned a bachelor of arts degree with honors in 1933. From 1934 to 1939, Lucille Fletcher worked as a music librarian, copyright clerk and publicity writer at CBS. There she met composer Bernard Herrmann, who conducted the CBS orchestra; the couple delayed marriage due to her parents' objections. They married on October 2, 1939. Fletcher's first success came when one of her magazine stories, "My Client Curley," was adapted for radio by Norman Corwin. Broadcast on the Columbia Workshop March 7, 1940, it was adapted for the 1944 Cary Grant film, Once Upon a Time.
Herrmann wrote the score for the November 17, 1941, radio debut of Fletcher's famous story, The Hitch-Hiker on The Orson Welles Show. Fletcher's greatest success, Wrong Number, premiered on May 25, 1943, as an episode of the radio series Suspense. Agnes Moorehead created the role in the first performance and again in several radio productions, it was broadcast nationwide seven times between 1943 and 1948. Fletcher's daughter Dorothy Herrmann told The New York Times that Fletcher got the idea for Sorry, Wrong Number when she was buying food for her sick child at a local grocery on Manhattan's East Side, a well-dressed woman with an obnoxious manner refused to allow Fletcher to go ahead of her in line. Herrmann described the drama as an "act of revenge". Barbara Stanwyck starred in the 1948 film version of Sorry, Wrong Number and, in 1952, performed the original radio play over the airwaves. A 1959 version produced for the CBS radio series Suspense received a 1960 Edgar Award for Best Radio Drama.
Two operas were based on the play, which Orson Welles called "the greatest single radio script written". Fletcher adapted the first part of the Emily Brontë novel Wuthering Heights into a libretto for Bernard Herrmann's opera of the same name, conceived in 1943, he completed the opera in June 1951. Fletcher said the opera was "perhaps the closest to his talent and heart." The work was never produced on stage during Herrmann's lifetime. Fletcher is interviewed in the 1992 documentary, Music for the Movies: Bernard Herrmann, nominated for an Academy Award. Lucille Fletcher and Bernard Herrmann had two daughters and Dorothy; the couple divorced over his affair with her cousin Kathy Lucille Anderson. Anderson and Herrmann were married the following year. Fletcher married Douglass Wallop, a writer, on January 6, 1949, they remained married until his death in 1985. Lucille Fletcher died after suffering a stroke. ’’My Client Curly’’. WHP-CBS, March 7, 1940 The Man with the One Track Mind. Columbia Workshop, June 30, 1940.
Carmilla. Columbia Workshop, July 28, 1940. Alf, The All-American Fly. Columbia Workshop, September 1, 1940; the Hitch-Hiker. The Orson Welles Show, November 17, 1941. Someone Else. Columbia Workshop, July 20, 1942. Remodeled Brownstone. Columbia Workshop, October 19, 1942. Gremlins. Ceiling Unlimited, December 21, 1942; the Diary of Saphronia Winters. Suspense, April 27, 1943. Sorry, Wrong Number. Suspense, May 25, 1943. Fugue in C Minor. Suspense, June 1, 1944; the Search for Henri Le Fevre. Suspense, July 6, 1944. Night Man. Suspense, October 26, 1944; the Furnished Floor. Suspense, September 13, 1945. Dark Journey. Suspense, April 25, 1946; the Thing in the Window. Suspense, December 19, 1946. Bela Boczniak's Bad Dreams; the Clock, April 25, 1948. Sorry, Wrong Number: A Novelization, with Allan Ullman. New York: Random House, 1948. OCLC 2312888 Night Man, with Allan Ullman. New York: Random House, 1951. OCLC 1387009 The Daughters of Jasper Clay. New York: Holt, 1958. OCLC 1442341 Blindfold. New York: Random House, 1960.
OCLC 1807238 And Presumed Dead. New York: Random House, 1963. OCLC 1439426 The Strange Blue Yawl. New York: Random House, 1964. OCLC 1416360 The Girl in Cabin B54. New York: Random House, 1968. ISBN 9780340108086 Night Watch. New York: Random House, 1972. ISBN 9780394482583 Eighty Dollars to Stamford. New York: Random House, 1975. ISBN 9780394475448 Mirror Image. New York: W. Morrow and Co, 1988. ISBN