Harold E. Wellman


Life Events


Movie Clip

Watusi (1959) -- (Movie Clip) She Wasn't As Lucky Having found a murdered German missionary, and deduced that he had a female companion, Quartermain (George Montgomery) and Cobb (David Farrar) find that the exceptionally stereotyped African “savages” are planning evil acts against Erica (Tania Elg), in MGM’s Watusi, 1959.
Watusi (1959) -- (Movie Clip) Cheated The Vultures Quartermain (George Montgomery as the son of the better-known original explorer, in this sequel), with rescued missionary Erica (Tania Elg) and crusty companion Cobb (David Farrar) survive a stampede, using some footage from MGM’s original King Solomon’s Mines, 1950, in Watusi, 1959.
Watusi (1959) -- (Movie Clip) I Thought You Were A Greenhorn From the opening establishing “Africa, 1919,” with George Montgomery hiking through the savannah, he meets Mohamet (Dan Seymour), then Cobb (David Farrar) and Jim-Jim (Robert Goodwin), and finally introduces himself, in MGM’s semi-sequel to King Solomon’s Mines, 1950, Watusi, 1959.
Murder Is My Beat (1955) -- (Movie Clip) I Don't Think I'll Ever Get Clean Opening grim and getting worse, director Edgar G. Ulmer introduces characters Bert Rawley (Robert Shayne) then Ray Patrick (Paul Langton) who, we soon learn, are both cops, expressing disgust and regret leading to the initial flashback, in Murder Is My Beat, 1955, also starring Barbara Payton.
Murder Is My Beat (1955) -- (Movie Clip) I'm Not On The Vice Squad LA cop Ray (Paul Langton), who we know winds up disgraced, continues his first flashback, after finding a corpse in a fireplace, meeting a barkeep (Jay Adler), then the roommate (Tracy Roberts) of the chief witness and/or suspect, in director Edgar G. Ulmer’s Murder Is My Beat, 1955.
Murder Is My Beat (1955) -- (Movie Clip) I'd Seen Too Much Killing From the screenplay by Aubrey Wisberg, LA cop Ray (Paul Langton) narrates his arrival in snowy northern California where we meet Eden (Barbara Payton), at the cabin owned by the guy she’s presumed to have killed and left in a fireplace, in director Edgar G. Ulmer’s Murder Is My Beat, 1955.