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I Killed the Count: Part 2 

Inspector Davidson continues to investigate the murder of Count Mattoni, in part two of this three-part story.

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(teleplay) (as Francis Cockrell), (story)
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Cast

Episode complete credited cast:
...
Himself - Host
...
Inspector Davidson
...
Louise Rogers
...
Lord Sorrington
...
Bernard K. Froy
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Mullet / Pat Lummock
Charles Davis ...
Detective Raines
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Count Victor Mattoni
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Miss LaLune
George Pelling ...
Clifton
Arthur Gould-Porter ...
Mr. Moen (as A.E. Gould-Porter)
Jered Barclay ...
Johnson (as Jerry Barclay)
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Storyline

Inspector Davidson's murder investigation is not going as smoothly as he would have hoped. He now has two confessions: one from Lord Sorrington and another from the American, Bernard K. Froy. (Davidson is rather hoping the American did it). Both confessions are equally plausible. But only one person could have killed the count. Davidson is undaunted by this mystery -- even when a new revelation makes the case more vexatious than ever. Part two of a three-part story. Written by J. Spurlin

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Release Date:

24 March 1957 (USA)  »

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

(RCA Sound Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Quotes

[first lines]
Lord Sorrington: You see, Inspector, Mattoni was married to my daughter, Helen.
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Connections

Remake of I Killed the Count (1948) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Two More Suspects
16 June 2013 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

The second investigation into the Count's murder brings us a couple more suspects. Once again, John Williams is dumbfounded by the circumstances. Now all three have confessed to the crime. Each has a story that both supports and conflicts with the evidence. Guns have fingerprints, wallets are left, body moved, etc. There is one unanswered question: the Count had skin under his fingernails and none of the suspects has been scratched or cut. Williams and his sidekick keep sending the suspects to their bedrooms in kind of a revolving door motif. They continue to admit to the crime for some reason, though their stories always have them acting singly.


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