77 Sunset Strip (1958–1964)
6.2/10
12
1 user

Deposit with Caution 

A NY cop is being framed for taking a payoff, and hires Bailey to find out why and clear his name.

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Cast

Episode cast overview:
... Stuart Bailey
... Lieutenant John Frazier
... Kathy Frazier
... Blackie (as Ted DeCorsia)
... Viola Dorn
... Stan Venable
Booth Colman ... Walter Dorn
... Capt. Edward Brandmeier
Glenn Cannon ... Denny Skipton
Barbara Wilkin ... Dorothy
... Mrs. Sontag
... Trudie
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Storyline

Someone has deposited $20,000 into Lieutenant John Frazier's (Harold J. Stone) bank account. Teller Walter Dorn (Booth Colman) tells Frazier that he himself made the deposit. Frazier is suspended from the force, and stoops to hiring PI Stu Bailey, an occupation he detests. His daughter Kathy (Nancy Malone) has a similar disregard for private detectives. Turns out Dorn, a married man, has been seeing fellow teller Trudie (Virginia Gregg) on the side, and is being blackmailed to implicate Frazier to discredit him in an upcoming trial. Who is the blackmailer and what is the twisted reason? Stu solves the case and wins over Kathy. Written by Paul Dutram

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Genres:

Action | Crime | Drama

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Details

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Release Date:

29 November 1963 (USA)  »

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Technical Specs

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Sound Mix:

(RCA Sound Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The pirate waiter at Club Riptide has very obviously had his dialogue looped by producer William Conrad. See more »

Soundtracks

77 Sunset Strip
Written by Mack David and Jerry Livingston
Theme song; short instrumental version played during opening credits; full vocal version performed during closing credits
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User Reviews

 
More bad season six
1 October 2017 | by See all my reviews

The ruin of this show continues with an episode with an absurd premise. A cop is framed to discredit his testimony for the defense in a murder trial. That would never happen. If he could provide an alibi for the defendant, the DA wouldn't be going to trial. If the DA was going to trial, the cop wouldn't be torpedoing his case.

Just dumb.

Besides that, the cliché-riddled writing continues. At least we were spared the wretchedly written voice-over exposition that has plagued earlier season six shows.


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