Run For Your Life
Starring Ben Gazzara


Episode:
This Town for Sale

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Synopsis: If tried in the town where the victim's father is the leading employer, Paul seems certain to face a long prison sentence after the young man is found dead following a small altercation with him. With James Whitmore as Jim Holland, Mary Ann Mobley as Clarice Newell, R.G. Armstrong as Edward Loomis, Sharon Hugueny as Mary Ellison, Paul Fix as Joseph Farrell, Anthony Hayes as Neddie Loomis, Nick Colasanto as the Bartender, Alan Reed Jr. as George Mund, William Banewell as  County Attorney Lassiter, Charles Irving as the Judge, Lindsay Workman as the Coroner, Charles L. Conrad as the Bailiff, Claudia Bryan as Loomis' Secretary, Ernest Anderson as the Jury Foreman, George Dockstader as the Highway Patrolman - CAST PHOTOS AT THE BOTTOM OF THIS PAGE
Episode 9
First broadcast on November 15, 1965
Teleplay by George Kingo
Story by Chester Krumholz
Directed by Richard Benedict



PAUL BRYAN'S JOURNAL
From the diary about this episode:

Pine Grove,
Saturday, May 1

Today should have been our wedding day, with Katie and I now tucked up in my Carmel house, looking forward to three months of European vacation.
Instead, I am sitting here in a garage after midnight waiting to see if they can fix my car.  Double time and a half to get it running by tomorrow afternoon, but at least there's a hotel a few doors down.
People have been quite friendly all day, and then I drive into this place ….. it's called Pine Grove, the mechanic says …. and, maybe because it's Saturday night - or I'm tired from driving all day - had an encounter with a kid who has a lot of manners to learn. Give me California!
I'd taken it easy in the morning, and headed for the road after lunch. Kathy declared that she loved me, but I tried to use that for her good, and told her to go ahead with her grandparents' plans for college. I said that if she did, I would write to her every month for the rest of my life.
Feeling more refreshed than I'd have guessed, I spent most of the day driving, physically doing all the things Pete suggested, but mentally having one conversation after another with Kate, and every time I saw a phone booth, wanting to ring her - tell her everything.

Soft Shelter,
Sunday, May 2

Slept late and drove until seeing a road sign with the appealing name Soft Shelter. Instead of being just one more place like any other, it's a most picturesque haven. The lady who ran the local guest house turned out to be Sicilian, and I revelled in the dinner she served - Caponata (with artichokes, no less), Maccu soup just like my mother made, and an infinitely tender vitello alla marsala. Then Mrs. Kelly topped herself with a rum flavored Cassata, and I spent the evening having an amenable conversation with the hosts and other guests, all made to feel like visiting family members.

Morganstown,
Monday, May 3

Got in several hours driving before being stopped by a patrolman, to be told that I would be picked up in the morning by the Pine Grove Chief of Police. So here I am, not taking off for Paris with my bride, but languishing in a jail cell in the middle of nowhere - with no explanations.

Pine Grove
Tuesday, May 4

Now find myself back in Pine Grove with a murder charge hanging over me. Talk about Kafkaesque, I am supposed to have killed the kid who spilled his drink on me Saturday night.
A local lawyer was able to get me out on bail, and I went to the bartender - who was so friendly the other night - and asked him how it was he testified at my preliminary hearing this afternoon, that he remembered exactly when I left the bar, whereas yesterday, he stated that he had no recollection.
However, Clarice, the girl I danced with on Saturday was also in the bar, and told me there's a rumor going around that the owner of the local mill - who directly or indirectly is responsible for just about every job in town - told Chief Holland that, if the police didn't find the man who killed his son, he would shut down the Pine Grove Paper Mill.
So there I was - the stranger who is a handy scapegoat. This certainly is not like the little scheme Kathy and I cooked up last week. This is the real thing, and I could get a long sentence.
Just when I was getting to feel like there could be some good times ahead of me - the possibility of racing with Pete - my future is even bleaker than the day I came out of Dr. Franzen's office. I've got to find some way to get out of this - and fast. Of course, there is absolutely no evidence against me, and I should be able to get off anywhere, but not in this town. However, whatever happens, it's going to take weeks and weeks off that minimum nine months.

Pine Grove
Wednesday, May 5

Confronted Chief Holland with the rumor Clarice told me about, and he admitted it was true that the mill owner Loomis had made the threat. The Chief said that I shouldn't be found guilty in another jurisdiction, and he'd even help me to have the trial venue changed.
Went to the factory, and tried to speak to Mary Ellison who was the victim's date on Saturday night, but she absolutely refused to talk to me. Same with just about everyone else in town.
As a thanks for her tip and her support, I took Clarice out to dinner, and she informed me that she'd been fired for telling me about the rumor.
I felt awful, but Clarice said the push might offer her the impetus she'd been needing to leave Pine Grove. Asked her about Chief Holland, and she assured me that he was a most straight and honorable man.
After dinner we went over to Mary Ellison's house, but even with Clarice's help, Mary refused to speak to me, seeming almost frightened. Clarice said she'd go back and talk with Mary, to see if she could get any more info from her friend.
There is something very strange going on here.  Except for Clarice, everyone in town genuinely appears to believe I'm guilty. And then there is Chief Holland. The man who got me arrested, and yet I sense that he knows I didn't do it. What makes him different from the rest? I keep turning this whole thing over and over in my mind.

Pine Grove
Thursday, May 6

Clarice rang me this morning, saying she came up with something from her talk with Mary last night. The Chief had rescued her from the ground as Neddie was trying to overwhelm her, and she heard him say that he was going to arrest Ned Loomis, but then, when he came into the bar, as in his inquest testimony, he told their table that he'd made the mill owner's son walk home.
My lawyer came over then, and said that he was able to get another venue for the trial. 100% sure I'd get off, but it's not for 12 weeks. I turned it down flat.
But it's all starting to sink in. It was Chief Holland who killed Ned Loomis, and that's why he's pushing me so hard to have the trial moved. If I'm tried in Pine Grove, he'll be responsible for putting an innocent man behind bars, but knows I'll go free anywhere else for insufficient evidence.
He called me in, trying to persuade me to take the alternate venue, and when I told him that I couldn't afford to wait around three months, that threw him completely.
I brought up his threatening to arrest Ned Loomis last Saturday, and asked him why he didn't put that fact in the inquest record. Holland said it was because he'd changed his mind, and it was irrelevant.
It was quite late, and I was still trying to figure out what to do at the hearing tomorrow, when Chief Holland knocked on my door. He'd been drinking, and I remembered Clarice saying that he never drank. He even had a bottle in his pocket.
The Chief kept on pressing me to accept the change of venue, saying again that I'd go free in any other jurisdiction, but hadn't a chance in Pine Grove.
Tried telling him that I knew it was an accident, but when he pretended my meaning was to say that I killed Ned Loomis unintentionally, I accused him straight out.
He got cocky then, and said I had only myself to blame if the worst happened, implying that I could spare a mere three months to keep him in good standing.
That was too much, and I told him that three months could be 20% of all the time I have left. He took it for bluffing, and stalked out, again saying that I have only myself to blame, and that he wasn't my keeper.
It was a traumatic encounter on top of what I'm already facing here in Pine Grove, and left me in shreds the rest of the night.

Pine Grove - Miami
Friday, May 7

Went to Court this morning with one hope - that Chief Holland was indeed the honorable man Clarice said he was. Didn't miss a moment of making strong eye contact with him, staring as deeply into that place where his conscience must lie.
To never let him forget for a minute what I told the Chief last night, I represented myself, and threw around some legal theatrics by first retracting my petition for a change of venue, and then, after the judge set my trial for May 14, asking that the application be reinstated. All giving Holland a little more time to think about what he was doing.
Ran out of rope then, and the irritated judge adjourned the case to another court. Kept looking at Holland anyway, and just before the judge rose to leave, the Chief told him that he wanted to make a statement.
Of course, the judge told him that the case was no longer in his jurisdiction, but the Chief then blurted out that it was he who killed Neddie Loomis.
The judge then allowed him to take the stand, and Chief Holland admitted that he hit Loomis in the act of making an arrest, and while he didn't hold himself criminally responsible for that deed, he did hold himself criminally responsible for what was done to me.
I accepted his apology with relief, and told him that, as he'd suggested, I'd been bluffing the night before, but could see in his eyes that he didn't believe me.
Clarice was waiting outside with congratulations, and said she was on her way to California. Though I was still hoping to fly to Sweden to see Pete race this weekend, the possibility is looking slimmer by the moment, and it would make more sense to take up the Bradleys' invitation.  I told Clarice that I could give her a ride, but was going in the opposite direction, and she said why not.
But when I took her home to pick up the things she'd packed, waiting for her was 6'3” of blond baseball player just arrived on leave from Viet Nam.
Needless to say, I left Pine Grove alone, but kept Clarice's address there so that we could keep in touch about what happened to Chief Holland.
Having decided I'd had enough of small-town America, left my rental car at the local airport, and made connections for Miami to spend a few days with the Bradleys before flying on to Stockholm to watch Pete race.
Rang June, and she said that she'd pick me up at the hotel tomorrow.

Palm Beach
Saturday - Sunday, May 8 - 9

Warmly received by the Bradleys, and I found myself becoming deeply touched by their hospitality.  Maybe something I needed after the past two weeks - no FIVE.
Despite Kate's friendship with Violet Bradley, never really moved in their circles, but they made me feel one of the family. Fortunately, Violet was in Hawaii, and there was no mention of Kate. Much questioning about my new peripatetic life, however, with special interest in the racing aspect. I think June just likes talking about Pete.
Ever generous and practical, on the drive to her parents' complex, she suggested that I might find it handy to keep a room in her Paris apartment as a kind of base, adding that I could also avail of the concierge services of the building to handle my mail and messages, as Pete did.
She smiled shyly (this girl can turn from businesslike to demure in a second), admitting that she'd had a crush on him since she was 13 (and he 24). but had finally taken matters into her own hands when an 18-year-old Stanford sophomore.  Pete is the one man for her, and she is apparently biding her time until he realizes that she is the one woman for him.  Meanwhile, what a lot of competition!
It's been great here, and have taken the time to unwind in the good company. Had a most interesting talk about California history with Rachel Pike, a VERY high-powered business woman. Steel-trap mind, but also very spontaneous. She was just visiting for the day, and then took off, but not before inviting me to “pop over” to her private island on Monday.
It sounds like the kind of company Kate would be at home with. I had a sudden inspiration to ring her, but held back. Have written to her frequently without response. What can I expect? Ringing her would be an ordeal for both of us. I'm sure it would be impossible to talk to her for ten minutes, and not let her know, and above everything, I have to keep the news from her.

Blossom Island - en route to Paris
Monday - Tuesday, May 10 - 11

Rang Marcella when I got to Tampa. She said that the firm wanted me to come back and finish up some work on an estate that I could do faster and better than anyone else. The letter was sitting on her desk to post. Told her to mail everything that had come in to June's apartment in Paris, and gave her Rachel's number for an emergency. Going home is something that I want to think long and hard about.
Didn't really know what to expect on Rachel's island, but had picked up some clothes in Palm Beach before meeting June, so hoped I'd be ready for anything short of tails.
My wardrobe did prepare me clotheswise, but I'd never have been ready for my fellow guests - an assortment of Senators, movie stars, foreign diplomats and top men from major US companies.  About 40 people in all, and yet Rachel's helicopter picked me up at Tampa airport as if I were important too.
There were also a few “ordinary” individuals there, and having just come from the Bradleys via New Guinea, I managed to hold my own with anyone who bothered to speak with me.
And that even included Rachel Pike!  It was all a bit much, and such a contrast to the days spent in the jungle and middle America that, attempting to adjust, I actually went for long periods without the omnipresent realization of my impending fate.
Rachel's warm parting to “drop in anytime” included the invitation to stay in the company suite (she probably keeps half the hotel reserved) at the Tampa Hilton.
And now I can fill waking hours of this flight, considering what Pete might have on offer.

Next Read:

Anthony Hays and Sharon Hugueny in Run For Your Life
Neddie offers to buy Mary grapefruit juice
Anthony Hays and Ben Gazzara  in Run For Your Life
Neddie bumps into Paul before dipping his drink on him
Anthony Hays and James Whitmore  in Run For Your Life
Chief Holland says that he's taking Neddie to the station
James Whitmore, Sharon Hugueny, Mary Ann Mobley and Alan Reed Jr.  in Run For Your Life
Chief Holland asks Mary if she's all right
R. G. Armstrong and James Whitmore  in Run For Your Life
Loomis tells Chief Holland to find his son's killer
Nick Colasanto  and Ben Gazzara  in Run For Your Life
Paul asks the bartender about his testimony

Nick Colasanto  and Ben Gazzara  in Run For Your Life
The bartender asks if Paul is calling him a liar
Nick Colasanto  and Ben Gazzara  in Run For Your Life
Paul continues asking why he changed his story

Alan Reed Jr.  , Mary Ann Mobley and Ben Gazzara  in Run For Your Life
Clarice says that Loomis threatened shutting down
Ben Gazzara  , Paul Fix and James Whitmore in Run For Your Life
Paul and his lawyer ask about Loomis' threat to Holland
James Whitmore in Run For Your Life
Chief Holland says that respect is not fear

Mary Ann Mobley and Ben Gazzara  in Run For Your Life
Clarice offers to assist Paul
James Whitmore and Ben Gazzara  in Run For Your Life
The chief asks why Paul won't accept a trial in 14 weeks
James Whitmore and Ben Gazzara  in Run For Your Life
A drunken Holland comes to Paul's room at 3 am

James Whitmore and Ben Gazzara  in Run For Your Life
Paul guesses the chief accidentally killed Neddie
James Whitmore and Ben Gazzara  in Run For Your Life
Paul reveals that he has little time left
James Whitmore and Ben Gazzara  in Run For Your Life
Holland declares that he is not Paul's keeper

Ben Gazzara  and Charles Irving in Run For Your Life
Paul once again changes his application

James Whitmore and Charles Irving in Run For Your Life
Holland declares that he killed Neddie Loomis
The chief explains the circumstances of Neddie's death

Ben Gazzara , R. G. Armstrong  and James Whitmore in Run For Your Life
Holland offers his apology

The Plot:

Driving east in the United States, Paul's fuel pump breaks down in the town of Pine Grove on a Saturday night. He makes it to a spot where the local young people are dancing and drinking. The bartender gives Paul the number of a nearby garage, and after making arrangements with them, Paul has a drink. A fight among two of the patrons breaks out, and the bartender separates them. In hopes of getting his date, Mary Ellison, drunk on what she imagines to be grapefruit juice, Neddie Loomis orders a vodka drink for her at the bar.
He's rude to Paul, then even purposely spills drink in his lap. Paul gets up to retaliate physically, but Loomis knocks Paul onto the dance floor. Neddie is asked to leave, and Paul is offered drinks on the house.

Mary's friend Clarice, as an apology for the way the stranger has been treated by Neddie,  invites Paul to dance a slow number with her.

She goes back to her own date, and after sipping some more of his drink, the phone rings that the garage is ready to help Paul with his car.
Outside, Neddie is making unwanted advances toward Mary, and in her struggles, she falls on the ground and screams to be let go of, but he doesn't stop, just tells her to be quiet.

All this is seen by the Pine Grove police chief who's just arrived on the scene. He grabs Neddie, and Mary gets up and goes inside. The chief tells Neddie that he's going to take him to the station and book him for assault.

Holland then goes inside, looking for Mary .
He goes over to ask if she is all right, and says that he sent Neddie Loomis home on foot, asking his friend George Mund to drive Neddie's car home. The chief says that Neddie had too much to drink, and that was the best remedy. Chief Holland goes away from the table then, and Clarice says with great amusement that she'd love to see the look on Neddie's face just now. Meanwhile,Paul, having bid his farewells to the bartender, starts for the garage on foot, quite unaware as he goes down the road, that he has passed the dead body of Neddie Loomis.
The following Monday a coroner's jury declares that persons unknown caused Neddie Loomis to die of a broken neck. After the court is adjourned the victim's father, owner of the paper mill employing the majority of people in Pine Grove, asks Chief Holland about the case, and the possibility that he is handing a pay check over to the murderer of his son, but the chief says that, despite the number of people nearby, there were no witnesses to the crime.

After the quiet insistence that Chief Holland finds the culprit, a warrant goes out to pick Paul up.
He is arrested the following day and brought back to Pine Grove by Chief Holland. After being introduced to his lawyer Joseph Farrell, Paul is arraigned and given bail. He then goes out to do a little investigating on his own.

The bartender is reading an account of his own testimony in the newspaper when Paul sits down, and his former friendliness has vanished. He says nothing when Paul orders a drink, and after serving it, goes back to his newspaper, despite Paul's effort to make pleasant conversation.

Then Paul comments on the fact that, at the coroner's hearing, the bartender couldn't remember what time Paul left, but a day later, at the arraignment, he recalled that Paul departed exactly at 1 am.

“And Harry's Garage remembers that I got there at 1:45,” Paul adds, meaning that it took him 45 minutes to complete a 20-minute walk.

“Are you calling me a liar?” the bartender asks. Paul snaps his fingers and replies, “that's exactly the word I was groping for.”  Paul says that they both lied, and their lies could send him to prison for life.
The bartender retorts that Paul should have thought of that before hitting Neddie Loomis, but Paul asks him whether he saw him hit Neddie, and why he's decided that he did. The bartender merely says that a jury will decide, but Paul interjects, “with your help.”

Paul continues asking why the bartender had suddenly remembered things he couldn't the day before, but the response is merely to tell Paul not to order another drink.

Clarice calls out to Paul from a table where she is sitting with George Mund. She is friendly, but George is reluctant to ask Paul to join them, but then orders drinks for all. Clarice explains that George is purchasing manager at the Loomis Paper Company, and that Neddie was his best friend. Paul says that he is sorry about George's friend, and that he neither killed him or even saw Neddie after leaving the bar.

Clarice adds that she too works for the paper mill, and there's a rumor going around that if Chief Holland didn't find his son's killer, Edward Loomis threatened to shut down the company, putting most of the town out of work.
When Paul asks the Chief of Police about her remark, Jim Holland admits that it's true, and says that under the circumstances, Paul should easily get a motion granted to have his trial moved to another jurisdiction.

Holland also comments that it's a wonder that Loomis keeps the mill open at all, since it loses money more years than it is in profit, and he could have retired years ago. Joseph Farrell responds that the whole town is grateful - and they let Loomis know it whenever he passes, adding the he believes Chief Holland to be a little afraid of Loomis as well.
The chief declares that respecting a man is quite a different thing than fearing him, and then states that a change of venue to give Paul a chance at a fairer trial  is more than likely, even if he has to help get it. Paul says he thinks that the chief doesn't believe he's guilty, and wonders why he's different from everyone else in the town. Holland replies that he has no opinion, but arrested Paul only because he was the most logical suspect.

That evening Paul takes Clarice Newell to dinner in appreciation for sharing the information about Loomis' threat about closing the mill. She replies that it's a celebration meal, as she's been released from her job there for saying provocative things about her employer in public. Paul apologizes, but Clarice says that she regards it as an opportunity, and wishes that she could help him. He asks her about Chief Holland, and Clarice tells him that he had the world's perfect marriage until his wife died two years earlier, and that his reputation as a nice human being is well earned. When Paul tells her that he was unsuccessful in getting Mary Ellison to speak to him, Clarice gets her to unwittingly come to Paul's car, but again, Mary refuses to tell him anything.
The next day Paul's lawyer appeals to the chief to try and convince his “spooky” client to accept a trial date in 14 weeks time in another town, which Paul has turned down. Paul arrives, and tells the chief things might even be cleared up at the local hearing the next day, and he just might accept the Pine Grove trial date in two weeks time.

“To avoid losing 12 weeks, you're willing to risk losing 12 years. Why?” Holland asks, but Paul is evasive, and asks the chief why his own inquest testimony failed to mention that he had put Neddie Loomis under arrest the night he was murdered.
Holland replies it was because he changed his mind, and instead, just kept Neddie's car keys, and sent him home on foot. Then the chief points out that, due to insufficient evidence, Paul will surely not be convicted - if he is tried elsewhere, but if he insists on a trial in Pine Grove, he will lose his gamble.

In the night an inebriated Holland comes to Paul's door. He says that Paul doesn't act like a normal human being. Paul says that he heard that the chief didn't drink, and Holland confirms that's right. Paul then asks him what's caused his problem, and the chief says that it's he, because, guilty or not guilty, Paul would be acquitted in any jurisdiction outside Pine Grove. When Paul nods to Holland's question about planning to stand trial here, the chief says that Pine Grove will give him the same chance a coyote gives a chicken.

“We both know why you're drunk,” Paul replies, adding, “it was an accident, wasn't it?” Holland pretends that Paul is speaking of himself, but Paul puts it plainly that it was the chief who killed Neddie. Holland scoffs, but Paul takes the reaction for a confirmation, and suggests that the chief made a compromise - keep silent and keep his job.
Holland says that he can live with whatever Paul does, since Paul has no problems but the ones he makes himself. He accuses Paul of making three months seem like three years.

“More than that!” retorts Paul, “three months could be 20% of my life.” Holland doesn't believe him, but Paul  says that he has only 20 months to live, maybe less. So he is opting to have his trial in Pine Grove in two weeks on the gamble that he will get off, rather than wait around for three months for sure acquittal. “I'll fight for every second I've got left,” he adds.
Holland says Paul's bluff won't work, and that if he refuses the change of venue, he'll be digging his own grave.  As the chief goes out the door, he adds that it will be no one's fault but Paul's.

“You got that?” he shouts. “I'm not your keeper.  That's what I came to tell you.”

Before the hearing the next morning, Farrell advises that he has been unable to arrange for a trial elsewhere any earlier than three months time. Paul keeps turning to look at Chief Holland sitting behind him. Then, acting as his own counsel, though Farrell is with him, Paul withdraws his application for a change of venue, though the judge advises that he is perfectly entitled to the application.

A constant cat-and-mouse game is going on between Paul and Holland, and the judge sets the trial for two weeks time. As soon as he has made the announcement, Paul then asks to have his application for a change of venue reinstated.

The perturbed judge informs Paul that this decision will be final, and adjourns the hearing. Paul again stares into the eyes of Chief Holland who then calls out to the judge that he wishes to make a statement about the case. The judge says that the session is over, and that the case is no longer under his jurisdiction, but Holland walks up to the bench and declares, “I killed Neddie Loomis.”

The judge tries to deter Holland from making a statement without counsel, but he is determined, so after advising him of his rights, the chief declares that he hit Neddie Loomis when the young man resisted arrest, saying that he didn't hold himself criminally responsible for Neddie's death, but that he did hold himself criminally responsible for what had happened to Paul.
He goes on to declare that he thought his job and position in the town were secure until he realized that night that he could lose everything he'd worked a lifetime for.

Holland steps down and apologizes to Paul, as does the judge who offers Edward Loomis the opportunity to make a statement. The mill owner says that he doesn't own the town, and never thought he did.

Chief Holland refers to his challenge the previous night that Paul was running a bluff about the diagnosis, and wants to know if he was right. Paul asks if he'd like to be, and when Holland replies affirmatively, Paul declares that he was correct, and declares, “I was running a bluff.”

Paul leaves the court room, and Farrell asks the chief about the meaning of the last exchange. Holland answers, “he said he was running a bluff, but I'm afraid he wasn't.”

Clarice is waiting outside to congratulate Paul, and he offers her a ride out of the town to begin her new life.



Notes & Comments:

While this starts out looking like one of those episodes where Paul goes to a small town in America, and ends up getting hassled, jailed, beaten up, imprisoned, kidnapped or a combination of all and more, this actually developes into a fine drama.





Next Episode:


CREATIVE TEAM  -   Producer: Jo Swerling Jr.,  Associate Producer:  Paul Freeman,  Music:  Pete Rugolo,  Director of Photography:  John L. Russell A.S.C.,  Art Director:  Frank Arrigo,  Film Editor: Robert Watts A.C.E.,  Unit Manager:  Willard Sheldon,  Assistant Director:  Michael Messinger,  Set Decorators:  John McCartey  & Perry Murdoch,  Sound:  Corson Jowest,  Color Coordinator:  Robert Brower,  Color by Pathe,  Editorial Dept. Head:  David J. O'Connell,  Musical Supervisor:  Stanley Wilson,  Costumes by Burton Miller,  Makeup:  Bud Westmore,  Hair Stylist:  Larry Germain







James Whitmore in Run For Your Life
James Whitmore
as Jim Holland
Mary Ann Mobley in Run For Your Life
Mary Ann Mobley as  Clarice Newell
R.G. Armstrong
a in Run For Your Life
R.G. Armstrong
as Edward Loomis
haron Hugueny
a in Run For Your Life
 Sharon Hugueny
as Mary Ellison
Paul Fix in Run For Your Life
Paul Fix as
Joseph Farrell
Anthony Hayes in Run For Your Life
Anthony Hayes as
Neddie Loomis
Nick Colasanto
a in Run For Your Life
Nick Colasanto
as the Bartender

Alan Reed in Run For Your Life
Alan Reed Jr.
as George Mund
William Banewell in Run For Your Life
 William Banewell as  County Attorney Lassiter
Charles Irving in Run For Your Life
Charles Irving
as the Judge
 Lindsay Workman
 in Run For Your Life
 Lindsay Workman
as the Coroner
Charles L. Conrad
 in Run For Your Life
Charles L. Conrad
as the Bailiff
Ernest Anderson in Run For Your Life
Ernest Anderson as
the Jury Foreman
George Dockstader in Run For Your Life
George Dockstader as
the Highway Patrolman

LINKS TO OTHER EPISODE PAGES (IN DIARY ORDER)



1  Journey into Yesterday          2  Who's Watching the Fleshpot?          3  Never Pick Up a Stranger          4  This Town for Sale          5  The Girl Next Door Is A Spy

          6  The Savage Season          7  Someone Who Makes Me Feel Beautiful          8  Rapture at Two Forty          9  Three Passengers for the Lusitania

10  Hang Down Your Head And Laugh          11  The Borders of Barbarism          12  The Committee for the 25th          13  Beware My Love          14  Carnival Ends at Midnight

15  The Last Safari          16  Tell It to the Dead          17  Make the Angels Weep          18  Hoodlums on Wheels          19  Who's Che Guevara?

20  How to Sell Your Soul for Fun and Profit21  The Sadness of a Happy Time          22  Sequestro (Part 1)          23  Sequestro (Part 2)          24  The Shock of Recognition

25  A Girl Named Sorrow          26  Flight From Tirana          27  The Dark Beyond the Door          28  A Rage For Justice          29  The Day Time Stopped

30  I Am the Late Diana Hays          31  The Savage Machines          32  The Edge of the Volcano          33  The Mustafa Embrace

34  Time and a Half on Christmas Eve          35  The Exchange          36  The Assassin          37  Where Mystery Begins          38  Night Train from Chicago

39  Carol          40  Tears from a Glass Eye          41  Life Among the Meat Eaters          42  Fly by Night          43  In Search of April          44  The Frozen Image

45  Sara-Jane, You Never Whispered Again          46  The Cold, Cold War of Paul Bryan          47  The Grotenberg Mask          48  The Man Who Had No Enemies

49  The Calculus of Chaos          50  Tell It Like It Is          51  The Cruel Fountain          52  The Company of Scoundrels

53  The Night of the Terror          54  The Rediscovery of Charlotte Hyde          55  Strangers at the Door          56  The Time of the Sharks

57  Rendezvous in Tokyo          58  Baby, the World's on Fire          59  The Treasure Seekers          60  Down with Willy Hatch

61  A Game of Violence          62  A Very Small Injustice          63  A Dangerous Proposal          64  Our Man in Limbo          65  The Voice of Gina Milan

66  The List of Alice McKenna          67  The Sex Object          68  The Inhuman Predicament          69  Better World Next Time

70  The Carpella Collection          71  Cry Hard, Cry Fast 1          72  Cry Hard, Cry Fast 2          73  The Word Would Be Goodbye

74  One Bad Turn          75  Don't Count on Tomorrow          76  The Naked Half Truth          77  The Rape of Lucrece

78  The Face of the Antagonist          79  East of the Equator          80  The Killing Scene          81  A Choice of Evils

82  The Dead on Furlough  (Strategy of Terror)          86  Keep My Share of the World          84  Trip to the Far Side

          85  It Could Only Happen in Rome          86  At the End of the Rainbow There's Another Rainbow