A newspaperman has received death threats. As he goes about his business, he becomes more worried about every person he encounters.
One thing is certain, man stands at the crossroads of history, the atomic age! It was Dr. Morley of the now defunct Society to Save civilization who said that atomic energy could reduce civilization to ashes. Now with bombs a thousand times more powerful the chances are that all future civilization could be compromised. Empowered by professional “do-gooders” he hatches a plan to save mankind.
Charles Bronson plays Joe Martin. Joe has a jaded past, but has settled down and become a fisherman married to Liv Ullman. Some of his old army buddies look him up and want him to smuggle heroin in his fishing boat. Joe isn’t too happy about this. This is a suspense film and has a lot of good car chase scenes.
Five deserters from the Confederate Army make their way past the Everglades and angry Seminole Indians, in an attempt to get to the Florida coast and then to Cuba.
Strong-willed and self-raised, Huckleberry Finn (East) decides to flee his hometown of Hannibal, Missouri, when his cruel absentee father tries to kidnap him.
The royal tomb of Pharaoh Psusennes I is one of the most spectacular of all the ancient Egyptian treasures – even more remarkable than that of Tutankhamun. So why hasn’t the world heard about it? What mysteries does it contain? And what does it reveal about ancient Egypt?
I remember back when King Tut was a big deal back in the 1970′s. I saw the exhibition in Seattle. This is Steve Martins musical reaction to Tut-mania. I guess Tut is gonna be back in Seattle in 2012.
The CBS series is taken off the air in 1953 because of protests from civil rights groups; host George Kirby. The TV series used African-American actors in the main roles, although the actors were instructed to keep their voices and speech patterns as close to Gosden and Correll’s as possible.