Jerome Cady


Life Events


Movie Clip

Cry Danger (1951) -- (Movie Clip) All The Big Shots From opening credits revealing nothing but trains, star Dick Powell emerges, we soon learn, from a stretch in prison, greeted by cop Gus (Regis Toomey) and alibi DeLong (Richard Erdman), in Cry Danger, 1951, directed by Robert Parrish, also starring Rhonda Fleming.
Cry Danger (1951) -- (Movie Clip) Better Grab Me Quick Settling in at an LA trailer park, newly cleared convict Rocky (Dick Powell) with his landlord (Jay Adler) when we discover why he's there, Nancy (Rhonda Fleming), the wife of his still-jailed also-innocent friend, arriving, early in Cry Danger, 1951.
Cry Danger (1951) -- (Movie Clip) I Want To See The Man Sprung from prison and working to free his also-framed buddy, Rocky (Dick Powell) meets a cigarette girl (Gloria Saunders), and pays a second visit to bookie Castro (William Conrad), who gave him a race tip instead of the loot he denies ever having had, in Cry Danger, 1951.
Call Northside 777 (1948) -- (Movie Clip) He's A Cop Killer On location at the Wrigley building in Chicago, reporter McNeal (James Stewart) with washer-woman Tillie (Kasia Orzazewski) who's raised $5,000 to help exonerate her convict son, then with his editor Kelly (Lee J. Cobb), early in Henry Hathaway's Call Northside 777, 1948.
Call Northside 777 (1948) -- (Movie Clip) Back Of The Yards Reporter McNeal (James Stewart) in a much-noted sequence shot in Chicago's rarely seen "Back Of The Yards" neighborhood, where he finally gets a tip from a boozy ex-pal (Jane Crowley) of a key witness, in Henry Hathaway's Call Northside 777, 1948.
Call Northside 777 (1948) -- (Movie Clip) My Lawyer Was A Drunk First visit to the (real) Illinois prison in Statesville, reporter McNeal (James Stewart) takes the measure of the possibly innocent Wiecek (Richard Conte), who's already served eleven years, in Call Northside 777, 1948.
Call Northside 777 (1948) -- (Movie Clip) Trouble With Being Innocent Still on location at the Statesville prison in Illinois, reporter McNeal (James Stewart), now crusading on behalf of another inmate, tries to get Zaleska (George Tyne), convicted for the same murder, to give up the name of his real accomplice, in Call Northside 777, 1948.