Traces, in an easy-to-follow way, the discovery of cosmic rays. You don’t need rocket science to follow along with the explanations. Saw it while a Junior in HS and it spurred me to study physics in college. A rare example of good tv programming. Produced and directed by Frank Capra
Richard Walters is condemned to death for a murder he claims not to have committed. He arrives on death row just before a brutal inmate leads the other convicts in a violent uprising. Walters gets caught up in the riot, while on the outside his friends are trying to find evidence of his innocence.
Preston Foster stars as Jonathan Latimer’s private detective, Bill Crane. Here, Crane probes the disappearance of a dead girl from the local morgue.
Bill Crane, a private detective with no weakness as an investigator but large ones for blondes and straight-whiskey, gets a call from his attorney friend, Charles Frazee, with a request to find evidence that will free Robert Westland, who is under death sentence for murdering his wife. Crane immediately runs into a barrage of machine-gun fire, and a blonde, Agatha Hogan, only slightly less dangerous. After a night of wine, women and song, Crane picks up a clue that may aid Wstland. With the help of a deep-sea diver, a stop watch, and a taxicab driver, he is sprinting after the real culprit…just as Westland is starting his last mile to the electric chair.
Samson vs the Vampire Women (original title: Santo vs. las Mujeres Vampiro) is a 1962 horror film starring the wrestling superhero Santo. The vampire women in Mexico have awakened from their sleep, commanded by their master, The Evil One, to find him a bride. They choose as their target the beautiful daughter of a local professor. To rescue his daughter, the professor calls El Santo (Samson in some US versions), a silver-masked wrestler for justice.