Jim and Artemus are asked by a beautiful young woman, Lavinia Sedgewick, to help her mute grandfather. Both Sedgewickes seem to be under control of a controversial physician in their own mansion.

Director:

(as Marvin Chomsky)

Writers:

(creator),
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
...
...
Jay Robinson ...
Dr. Maitland
...
Lavinia Sedgewick
Maria Lennard ...
Jessica
...
Philip Sedgewick
Frank Campanella ...
Fingers the Masseur
...
Desk Clerk #2
...
A.T. Redmond
Arthur Adams ...
Desk Clerk #1 / Hiram
...
Old Lady / Miss Merriweather
Brian Nash ...
Boy
Gene LeBell ...
Felix
...
Prisoner #1
Anthony Jochim ...
Prisoner #2
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Storyline

Jim and Artemus are asked by a beautiful young woman, Lavinia Sedgewick, to help her mute grandfather. Both Sedgewickes seem to be under control of a controversial physician in their own mansion.

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Details

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Release Date:

18 October 1968 (USA)  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

| (DVD)

Sound Mix:

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The Dodge City street set from the CBS western _Gunsmoke (1955)_ makes one of its many appearances as a town by a different name and invariably a point of interest for James West. This time the Dodge set stands in as the town of Sedgewick with the Dodge hotel set redressed as the Sedgewick Spa. See more »

Goofs

During the bedroom fight, Jim throws one thug into a chest at the foot of the bed, breaking the chest and knocking the thug out. The thug disappears for the rest of the fight, although the chest remains damaged.

The thug with the light tan pants and black vest is kicked and falls unconscious into the broken chest, lid open, falling closed (at 35:33); after another thug is knocked across the bed and falls over the broken chest, lid now closed (at 35:47), Jim moves the chest (at 35:49) and the thug's boot and pant leg are clearly visible within the broken chest (for a full 2 seconds). He quite CLEARLY has NOT disappeared. He's in the chest, visible the entire scene. See more »

Connections

References The Huntley-Brinkley Report (1956) See more »

Soundtracks

Oh! Susanna
Written by Stephen Foster
Performed by Prisoners
See more »

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