The Delphi Murders – 08/08/2017 – Delphi Tips Help Solve an Unrelated Cold Case

So, this is a story that’s about a week old, but it’s important in that it shows that the Delphi police aren’t just sitting on their hands doing nothing, and are actually following up tips that come over the tip line.

According to the WTHR article covering this case, court records indicate that a call came in over the Delphi tip line stating that one Kevin Sellers “killed his uncle some years before and had gotten away with it” in Cass County.

Back in 2007, Kevin Sellers told police that he discovered his uncle David Sellers shot to death in the home the two shared.  Though detectives were suspicious of the younger Sellers, they were unable to piece together a case due to insufficient evidence.  As a result, the murder fell into cold case status–and though numerous hands have touched the case, no new headway was made until the aforementioned tip.

Though he denied it repeatedly, Kevin Sellers finally admitted to the murder during questioning by detectives, stating, “I surrender.”

Though it’s not the break those of us following the Delphi investigation were expecting, it’s certainly a welcomed end to a decade-old mystery–and one which proves that the tip line works.


Source:

WTHR – Tip to Delphi investigation hotline leads to Cass County cold case arrest

 

The Delphi Murders – 07/22/2017 – Evidence Update and a Warning about Social Media Sleuthing

So, the good news is that the murders are not a cold case, as the Delphi Police Department reported recently that they’ve received over a thousand new tips since the composite sketch of the suspect was released.

We now know that witness information contributed to the sketch, and that the FBI, the sketch artist (an FBI sketch artist himself), and the Delphi PD are very confident that the facial features are accurate.  The hat might not be, and they’ve cautioned us against paying too much attention to the type of hat in the sketch–but do pay attention to what he looks like in a hat.

As for other information, they believe the suspect is between 5’6″ and 5’10” tall, weighs between 180 and 220 lbs., and has reddish-brown hair.

Here are pictures of the suspect once again:

unsubteens23n-1-web

As a quick note:

The FBI, sheriff, and pretty much everyone associated with the case has asked that social media sleuths stop sending sharing tips with other social media users, and start sharing tips with the police via the tip line (posted below).  Also, stop matching the sketch with mugshots you find on Google Images.  That doesn’t help, and won’t bring the case any closer to closure.

The point of the sketch is to jog the memory of someone who knows this monster or saw this monster that day, in the hopes that this potential unknown witness will put two and two together and report it.  So, do use the tip line, but only report if you have a legitimate tip (i.e. “My brother looks a lot like him, I live in Indiana, and he mentioned he was going hunting near Delphi that day.”).

If you have an actual tip, don’t post it online–and even if you don’t, don’t post it online.  Everyone wants to help solve this thing, and that is admirable–but sometimes the best way to do that is to share the sketch on social media with a quick blurb as to the what, where, and why of the case.  If it gets shared enough, someone will remember something of note–guaranteed.

Anyone with tips can call the tip line at (844) 459-5786 (you can remain anonymous), or tips may also be emailed to abbyandlibbytip@cacoshrf.com.

SOURCES:

The New York Times (usually fake news, but not today)

Fox59.com: Police warning public to share Delphi murder suspect sketch responsibly

Brain Scratch MINI Scratch Update (Video by John Lordan)

Kokomo Tribune: Sheriff to Facebook users: Stop posting on Delphi murders, start calling tip line

 

The Delphi Murders – 07/17/2017 – Major Update

So, it looks like my previous wish has been granted.  This morning, police released a brand spanking new sketch of the suspect in the murders of Libby German and Abby Williams–and it’s a damn good sketch, too.  It’s so good, in fact, that I have to wonder how they were able to create it based on blurry, grainy images they’ve released to us thus far.  But this horse is a gift, so I’m not about to check its teeth.

unsub

This is precisely what many in the community have requested for many months: a better look at the guy or more audio.

The details of what he did to those girls that night are irrelevant.

Which path he took to do it is unimportant.

That information can come out at the trial.

What matters now is that the people who recognize this filth turns him in as soon as possible.

 

Sources:

http://www.wthr.com/article/state-police-release-sketch-in-delphi-murder-investigation

http://www.foxnews.com/us/2017/07/17/delphi-murders-indiana-state-police-release-suspect-sketch-in-slayings-2-girls.html

(Return of) Universal Horrors Challenge (Sorta)

So, my concentration has unfortunately been very much occupied by other things for the last several months (politics, my day job, and other things that likewise don’t really matter in the grand scheme), and because of this, the “challenge” portion of the Universal Horrors Challenge has fallen by the wayside.  That said, I’d like to get back on the wagon as it were and continue my survey of Universal’s horror film output from 1913 up to and including 1960.  I’m not sure how feasible it is to do that in a year’s time at this point, but I suppose the body of work if not the timetable is what’s truly important.

Going forward, I’m kicking around a few ideas concerning the challenge, this blog, and everything in between.

First, I’m not sure that the podcast format is necessarily working for me–or, at least, I’m not sure it’s working for me by itself.  I’ve noticed that other podcasts, vlogs, and the like simulcast in various forms of media–audio, video, and written in some cases.  I’m entertaining the idea, then, of transcribing my podcast work going forward (and working to transcribe those already released, possibly adding to them in “special editions” or “revisitations” of some sort).  This would allow those who either can’t download the podcast or don’t understand my Ohio accent to get the same amount of enjoyment and information from my posts as those who can.  It would also allow me the option of posting all of my research (including reviews), as opposed to me just awkwardly reading what is on my screen and my screen alone.

Second, I’m thinking of splitting this blog into three: One for entertainment media (movies, books, video games, etc.), one of politics, and one for missing persons and weird or unsolved mysteries.  Why would I do this?  Because in theory, this would be the online equivalent of a fidget-spinner for me, and would allow me to better regiment what I post, when, and how often–basically, to streamline my process.  It’s like folks who set their clocks five minutes ahead so they are never late; they know that their clocks are wrong, but somehow seeing the incorrect time pushes them to be on time more often.  Plus, it would allow me to unclutter my Facebook while scratching all my itches, and while appealing to all my friends and my diverse fan base.

Third, I…uh…well, there is no third.

What do you folks think?  Let me know in the comments section below, or on Facebook, or in a creepy letter mailed to my house and comprised of letters cut from old magazines.

The Delphi Murders – Update 05/19/2017

RSo, I’ve noticed that traffic has picked up on this blog a lot since I made a few posts about the murders of Libby German and Abby Williams in Delphi, IN.  That’s great–it’s good to see that many are still interested in the case, and I’m happy to be able to help keep awareness raised in my own small way.

Sadly, the term “update” as used in the title is a bit of a misnomer.  We are now over three months past the date of the murders and as of the posting of this article, the police are no closer to finding the suspect/killer (or suspects/killers–we still don’t know who did what when, or how many there were when that what was done) responsible.

Much surrounding the case has happened in these three months:

  • Fundraisers at a local Delphi tavern to help build a memorial softball park for the girls
  • A solidarity hike on the trail from which the girls disappeared to show that the residents of Delphi are not afraid
  • Nights during which orange porch lights are lit

But that’s precisely the problem.  Much surrounding the case has occurred, but nothing that advances the case has occurred (at least, nothing that’s been reported).

Due to this void of new developments/details, speculation is starting to run wild:

  • Internet sleuths are arguing about the path the killer (or killers, because again, we don’t know how many and apparently the police don’t, either) took to Ron Logan’s property.  Did he go through the woods?  Did he cross the creek?  At this point, both are feasible, both are possible, and whichever is correct doesn’t really matter unless the killer dropped his ID or a name tag or something on his way, because neither possibility brings us closer to closure on this case.
  • YouTube detectives are left to sort, resort, examine, and re-examine the same three second audio clip and the same two or three still images from a video clip that apparently exists but hasn’t been released to the public.  Does the suspect have a gait?  Is the suspect wearing a hood or sunglasses?  It’s impossible to tell from three grainy still frame images, and the suspect sounds like every other southern Indiana native (or southern Ohio native…or southern any-state native, for that matter).
  • Spiritualists, mediums, and paranormal scholars are attempting to rationalize motive or contact the girls through EVP sessions, Ouija boards, and seances.  Sadly, we’re about as likely to get anywhere with those as we are with re-examining the same paltry pieces of evidence we’ve been allowed to see thus far.

Don’t misunderstand me.  I applaud those who are putting in the time and effort to do any or all of the above, and more.  But I say that knowing that all of this is nothing more than a way to distract ourselves while we wait for…something to happen.

Anything to happen.

None of this speculation brings us closer to the ultimate goal of solving this case.

We want to help.  People want to help.  We want this monster (or these monsters) caught and brought to justice.  But as we get chronologically further from the crime, we are getting closer to cold case territory.  I don’t want that to happen.  Internet sleuths, YouTube personalities, occultists, the people of Delphi, and the families of the victims–they don’t want that to happen, either.  No one wants that to happen except for the killer(s), because that will mean he/they got away with it.

And so this is my point:

The police of Delphi, IN must release more information.  They are keeping the details of this case close to the vest, and that’s understandable–the last thing a police force investigating a double homicide of children needs is a phone line filled with nut jobs claiming to have heard the name of the killer from a jar of Skippy.  But the tip they say they so desperately need has a better chance of coming if we (“we” being the public, the people who want so desperately to find those responsible) know just a little bit more.

And when I say a little, I mean a little.  I don’t need to know how Libby and Abby died.  I can go the rest of my life not knowing those details and find myself better off because of it.

But I do need to know if the man in the still frame images has a gait or a limp.  I do need to know if he’s wearing a hood or sunglasses.  Do you know what might tell me that?  A few seconds of the clip itself.  Someone out there knows who this guy is, and might even think the man in the still frame images looks oddly familiar–but because they don’t see the body language, they aren’t making the connection.  Isn’t that how suspects in robbery cases are found and arrested, where the best images that exist are from grainy CCTV footage?  We need to see this guy move.

We also need to hear more of this guy’s speech patterns.  Perhaps there’s nothing peculiar or noteworthy about the way he speaks; perhaps he just sounds like a normal yokel from the south of any given state in the U.S.  But perhaps he doesn’t.  Perhaps he pronounces a single word in a distinctive matter–maybe he enunciates his Ts more than would be considered normal, or maybe he has a slight stutter, or maybe he pauses in strange places.  None of us can tell from three seconds of audio where he says, “G’down the hill.”  Again, I can imagine a scenario where perhaps someone recognizes the voice but doesn’t realize it yet–and any unique qualities present in the suspect’s speech might be the trigger needed to make this person put two and two together.

Now, it is possible that the reason we haven’t received more audio is because the audio that remains is either considered to be too muffled, or possibly too disturbing–containing, perhaps, the girls crying or pleading.  In the case of the former, I err on the side of releasing it anyway, as the right person may glean the right things from that otherwise muffled audio and help solve this crime.  In the case of the latter…well, as difficult as it might be, I say release it anyway.  This is a disturbing crime, and we don’t even have all of the details yet.  If someone has been willingly protecting this monster and hasn’t yet been convinced to turn him in with a quarter of a million dollar reward and the pleas of the surviving family members, maybe facing that disturbing audio will encourage them to finally do the right thing.

Of course, this is all mere speculation; I don’t know why we haven’t been given more audio by now.  Or video, for that matter.

In closing, there’s such a thing as keeping details too close to the vest.  People want to help solve this case, but we can’t do that without more (basic) information.  Show us a clip.  Let’s see the monster move.  Play more audio.  Let’s hear this animal bark.  I don’t think what I’ve suggested in this post is extraordinary.  I don’t think we need more details of the case as such.  We just need more details regarding the suspect.  That’s the only way the public can and will have the best chance of dropping the tip necessary to close this case in a timely fashion.  Libby German had enough presence of mind to film and record the suspect.  It would be an atrocity if that effort were in vain because a decision-maker arbitrarily decided against using that information to the fullest.

The Delphi Murders – Update 04/12/2017

CASE STATUS UPDATE: It has been eight weeks since the girls were murdered, and though the police resources dedicated to discovering the killer have dwindled, apparently 100 tips or so a day are still rolling in, and detectives working the case are doggedly investigating every possible lead.  The police are also awaiting further analysis of evidence (likely the DNA evidence that they were trying to fast-track), but still believe that a tip from a human is the one clue that will ultimately lead to the killer.  It seems that time will tell.

RON LOGAN UPDATE: Ronald Logan was sentenced to three years in prison earlier this week on charges related to probation violation (related to earlier DUI charges).  The Delphi police have stated that, while Ron Logan is still “involved” in the investigation, they hesitate to attach the title “suspect” to him.  Ron Logan is the gentleman who owns the property on which Libby and Abby were found murdered, and a search in relation to the investigation was conducted on March 17, 2017–apparently turning up nothing but additional questions (for us internet sleuths, anyway).  When asked during sentencing if he’s thinking about the future, Ron Logan stated that perhaps in the future, someone won’t kill two teenage girls in his back yard.  I genuinely feel bad for the guy–but if I were him, I’d be thinking really hard about all the people who know how to navigate that property.

Sources:

WTHR
8 Weeks Since Delphi Murders
Search for Delphi killer continues

Universal Horrors Challenge – The (Mostly) Final List

So, the more I’ve attempted to compile the list, the more I’ve discovered that trying to pin down a clear indication of what could be considered Universal’s overall silent horror film output is like trying to lasso a tornado.  Still, I think this is a fairly solid list.

Thus, it is after much deliberation and examination that I’ve decided to release what is to be my mostly final list–“mostly”, because I may add titles as I become aware of them (especially at the back end of the list–I’m still a little concerned about the completeness of my list post-1946, and I may add one or two additional silent titles as “specials” here and there).

Some titles on the list may be considered less horror and more science fiction, or espionage, or film noir, or mystery, or suspense, or fantasy, or comedy–but these titles are added here because they fit a certain criteria agreed upon by film scholars of the genre, and their place on this list will no doubt be discussed in depth when it comes time for each movie’s respective episode.

Bold means the movie is lost, unavailable, or fragmented.  Italics means I own the title.  Neither means I have yet to purchase the title.

Format will be podcast, with youtube videos for each at some point later.  Any materials that are available for public consumption (posters, stills, clips, etc.) will be linked to a corresponding “Learn More” blog post.

The episodes will consist of at least one preparatory introduction (giving a brief history of Universal Studios), at least one epilogue (offering my conclusions regarding the breadth of Universal’s horror output), and several episodes (of varying lengths) dealing with the titles on the list below.

Episodes will consist of me doing some or all of the following:

  • Summarizing the plot
  • Talking about my impressions of the film itself and where it fits in the greater scope of Universal’s horror output from 1913 until 1960
  • Referencing some background information found in the books I’ve cited in a prior blog post (click here)
  • Discussing the version or versions of the film or films which are the subject(s) of the episode (where more than one version is used, a comparison will be discussed to attempt to ferret out the “best version”)
  • Errata for a prior episode, should I find I need it
  • Miscellaneous content, as I see necessary

I may be accompanied by others for certain episodes (such as Mike Podgor and/or Jeffrey Holloway of Fictosphere fame), but I think time constraints will likely place me at the center of most episodes.  Don’t worry–I’m told I have a very soothing voice.  Considering I have a face for radio, that’s an especially good thing.

Again, Paramount horror films owned by Universal have been eliminated from the list, due to the fact that they are not “true” Universal films.  They may show up in a later project (depending upon the success of this one), but for the Universal Horrors Challenge, they shall remain off of the list.

Without further ado, the (mostly) final list:


 

  1. Dr. Jekyll & Mr. Hyde
  2. The Werewolf
  3. Neptune’s Daughter (25 Minute Fragment Obtained)
  4. The Phantom Violin/The Phantom of the Violin (Novelization Obtained)
  5. The Mysterious Contragrav (Novelization Obtained)
  6. The Silent Command
  7. Undine
  8. Elusive Isobel
  9. 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea
  10. The Right to be Happy
  11. Black Orchids
  12. The Reward of the Faithless (First Reel at BFI, unavailable)
  13. The Two-Soul Woman
  14. The Craving
  15. The Phantom Melody
  16. Legally Dead
  17. The Hunchback of Notre Dame
  18. The Untameable
  19. Behind the Curtain (Eastman print exists, too fragile to view)
  20. Up the Ladder
  21. The Phantom of the Opera
  22. Lorraine of the Lions
  23. The Man Who Laughs
  24. The Cat and the Canary
  25. The Last Warning
  26. The Charlatan
  27. The Tip Off
  28. The Last Performance
  29. The Phantom of the Opera (1929 Sound Re-issue)
  30. The Cat Creeps/La Voluntad del Muerto (Audio Obtained)
  31. Dracula
  32. Dracula (Spanish Version)
  33. Frankenstein
  34. Murders in the Rue Morgue
  35. The Old Dark House
  36. The Mummy
  37. Secret of the Blue Room
  38. The Invisible Man
  39. The Black Cat
  40. Secret of the Chateau
  41. The Man Who Reclaimed His Head
  42. Life Returns
  43. Mystery of Edwin Drood
  44. Night Life of the Gods
  45. Bride of Frankenstein
  46. WereWolf of London
  47. The Raven
  48. The Great Impersonation
  49. The Invisible Ray
  50. Dracula’s Daughter
  51. Night Key
  52. The Black Doll
  53. The Missing Guest
  54. Son of Frankenstein
  55. The House of Fear
  56. Tower of London
  57. The Phantom Creeps (Serial vs. Movie Comparison Special)
  58. The Invisible Man Returns
  59. Black Friday
  60. The House of the Seven Gables
  61. The Mummy’s Hand
  62. The Invisible Woman
  63. Man Made Monster
  64. Horror Island
  65. The Black Cat (1941)
  66. Hold That Ghost
  67. The Wolf Man
  68. The Mad Doctor of Market Street
  69. The Ghost of Frankenstein
  70. Mystery of Marie Roget
  71. The Strange Case of Doctor Rx
  72. Invisible Agent
  73. Sherlock Holmes and the Voice of Terror
  74. The Mummy’s Tomb
  75. Night Monster
  76. Sherlock Holmes and the Secret Weapon
  77. Frankenstein Meets the Wolf Man
  78. Sherlock Holmes in Washington
  79. Captive Wild Woman
  80. Phantom of the Opera
  81. Sherlock Holmes Faces Death
  82. Flesh and Fantasy
  83. Son of Dracula
  84. The Mad Ghoul
  85. Calling Dr. Death
  86. The Spider Woman
  87. Weird Woman
  88. The Scarlet Claw
  89. The Invisible Man’s Revenge
  90. Ghost Catchers
  91. Jungle Woman
  92. The Mummy’s Ghost
  93. The Pearl of Death
  94. The Climax
  95. Dead Man’s Eyes
  96. Murder in the Blue Room
  97. House of Frankenstein
  98. The Mummy’s Curse
  99. Destiny
  100. The House of Fear
  101. That’s the Spirit
  102. The Frozen Ghost
  103. The Jungle Captive
  104. The Woman in Green
  105. Strange Confession
  106. Pursuit to Algiers
  107. House of Dracula
  108. Pillow of Death
  109. Terror by Night
  110. The Spider Woman Strikes Back
  111. House of Horrors
  112. Night in Paradise
  113. The Cat Creeps
  114. She-Wolf of London
  115. Dressed to Kill
  116. The Time of Their Lives
  117. The Brute Man
  118. Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein
  119. Abbott and Costello Meet the Killer, Boris Karloff
  120. Abbott and Costello Meet the Invisible Man
  121. The Black Castle
  122. It Came From Outer Space!
  123. Abbott and Costello Meet Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde
  124. Creature from the Black Lagoon
  125. Tarantula
  126. Cult of the Cobra
  127. Abbott and Costello Meet the Mummy
  128. The Strange Door
  129. Revenge of the Creature
  130. This Island Earth
  131. The Mole People
  132. The Creature Walks Among Us
  133. The Incredible Shrinking Man
  134. The Monolith Monsters
  135. The Land Unknown
  136. Man of a Thousand Faces
  137. The Deadly Mantis
  138. Monster on Campus
  139. The Thing That Couldn’t Die
  140. Curse of the Undead
  141. The Leech Woman
  142. Psycho

Universal Horrors Challenge – The List (Update #1)

Though I haven’t added anything to the list (those additions will be forthcoming), I have recently acquired a few new pieces:

  1. The Last Warning
  2. The Charlatan
  3. Secret of the Blue Room
  4. Life Returns
  5. Mystery of Edwin Drood
  6. The Black Doll
  7. The Phantom Creeps (Serial)
  8. The Phantom Creeps (Feature Film)

I’ve picked up the novelization of the lost The Phantom of the Violin (1914/1915) by H.M. Egbert (which is a novelization in name only as it amounts to less than five actual pages) and I’m currently tracking down some additional material related to The Cat Creeps (1930) that will help me give the most comprehensive review of the lost film possible.  More updates as they become available.

TBT #14 – The Friend Zone; or, How to Stop Whining and Be a Man

So, this is a post that I made to Facebook on June 22, 2014.  It popped up on my feed yesterday, all as part of some sort of “Hey, remember the 80’s?!”-style initiative that Facebook is doing these days.  It was written shortly after I ended my engagement with an especially toxic cheater, and was single for a minute. 

The post tackles the mythical claptrap known as The Friendzone.  Some people (women) call The Friendzone a misogynist concept, but I personally feel that calling it such gives it too much credibility; the word “misogynist” implies a degree of manhood somewhere.

Feel free to disagree with me, but The Friendzone is a concept that only Millennials (sadly, my generation) could have conceived.  It’s whiny, entitled, and smacks of weakness and cowardice.  It’s really the other side to “ghosting”, which is a concept I will discuss later on at some point I’m sure.

Yes, I realize I call it the “friend zone” in the post. No, I don’t know which of these spellings of the word/concept/Atlantis-analog is correct, because I’m not a pansy.

And now this intro is longer than the post itself.

– Randall Malus, 06/23/2016


DEFINITION OF “THE FRIEND ZONE” (from Urban Dictionary):

When a girl decides that you’re her friend, you’re no longer a dating option. You become this complete non-sexual entity in her eyes, like her brother, or a lamp.

Friend1: Are you still with that girl?
You: We’re just friends.
Friend2: A moment of silence for our brother in the friend zone.

by rodjak October 11, 2012

To all those men who complain about being friend zoned:

Some companies send out mass mailings of free samples of a new product in order to drum up new customers. Typically, it’s only one sample. That one sample can only be used for a short period of time, because it’s a sample and samples run out eventually. If you like the product, chances are you’ll go out and pay for it once the sample runs out. If you don’t like the product, you’ll either stick with what you currently use or you’ll look elsewhere. Maybe what’s elsewhere or what you currently use are inferior products in the end to the sample you used, but that’s your problem; the company’s only sending out one free sample. If you want more, it won’t be free–because you won’t buy something that you can otherwise get for free.

In much the same way, let your patience, your kindness, your gentle nature, your understanding, your shoulder to cry on, your affection, your love–let those be nothing more than free samples. If a woman wants what you have to give, she will give you what you give her in equal measure, because the price of love is love in return. But if she places you in the “friend zone”, she’s not buying what you’re selling. So stop sending her free samples. Let her look elsewhere, or stick with an inferior product. Move onto other customers, and in doing so retain some of your dignity and self-esteem in the process.

Let no one take advantage of your better nature. Ever.

Universal Horrors Challenge – The (Preliminary) List

Well, no more putting it off.  The following is the (tentative) film list for the Universal Horrors Challenge.  There will likely be additions over the next six months (hopefully no subtractions).  Bolded items are considered lost.  Italicized items are those currently in my possession.


  1. The Werewolf
  2. Dr. Jekyll & Mr. Hyde
  3. The Phantom Violin/The Phantom of the Violin (Novelization Obtained)
  4. 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea
  5. The Hunchback of Notre Dame
  6. The Phantom of the Opera
  7. The Cat and the Canary
  8. The Man Who Laughs
  9. The Last Warning
  10. The Charlatan
  11. The Last Performance
  12. The Phantom of the Opera (1929 Sound Re-issue)
  13. The Cat Creeps/La Voluntad del Muerto (Audio Obtained)
  14. Dracula
  15. Dracula (Spanish Version)
  16. Frankenstein
  17. Murders in the Rue Morgue
  18. The Old Dark House
  19. The Mummy
  20. Island of Lost Souls
  21. Secret of the Blue Room
  22. The Invisible Man
  23. Murders in the Zoo
  24. The Black Cat
  25. Secret of the Chateau
  26. The Man Who Reclaimed His Head
  27. Life Returns
  28. Mystery of Edwin Drood
  29. Night Life of the Gods
  30. Bride of Frankenstein
  31. WereWolf of London
  32. The Raven
  33. The Great Impersonation
  34. The Invisible Ray
  35. Dracula’s Daughter
  36. Night Key
  37. The Black Doll
  38. The Missing Guest
  39. Son of Frankenstein
  40. The House of Fear
  41. Tower of London
  42. The Phantom Creeps (Serial vs. Movie Comparison Special)
  43. The Invisible Man Returns
  44. Black Friday
  45. The House of the Seven Gables
  46. The Mummy’s Hand
  47. The Invisible Woman
  48. Dr. Cyclops
  49. Man Made Monster
  50. Horror Island
  51. The Black Cat (1941)
  52. Hold That Ghost
  53. The Wolf Man
  54. The Monster and the Girl
  55. The Mad Doctor of Market Street
  56. The Ghost of Frankenstein
  57. Mystery of Marie Roget
  58. The Strange Case of Doctor Rx
  59. Invisible Agent
  60. Sherlock Holmes and the Voice of Terror
  61. The Mummy’s Tomb
  62. Night Monster
  63. Sherlock Holmes and the Secret Weapon
  64. Frankenstein Meets the Wolf Man
  65. Sherlock Holmes in Washington
  66. Captive Wild Woman
  67. Phantom of the Opera
  68. Sherlock Holmes Faces Death
  69. Flesh and Fantasy
  70. Son of Dracula
  71. The Mad Ghoul
  72. Calling Dr. Death
  73. The Spider Woman
  74. Weird Woman
  75. The Scarlet Claw
  76. The Invisible Man’s Revenge
  77. Ghost Catchers
  78. Jungle Woman
  79. The Mummy’s Ghost
  80. The Pearl of Death
  81. The Climax
  82. Dead Man’s Eyes
  83. Murder in the Blue Room
  84. House of Frankenstein
  85. The Mummy’s Curse
  86. Destiny
  87. The House of Fear
  88. That’s the Spirit
  89. The Frozen Ghost
  90. The Jungle Captive
  91. The Woman in Green
  92. Strange Confession
  93. Pursuit to Algiers
  94. House of Dracula
  95. Pillow of Death
  96. Terror by Night
  97. The Spider Woman Strikes Back
  98. House of Horrors
  99. Night in Paradise
  100. The Cat Creeps
  101. She-Wolf of London
  102. Dressed to Kill
  103. The Time of Their Lives
  104. The Brute Man
  105. Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein
  106. Abbott and Costello Meet the Killer, Boris Karloff
  107. Abbott and Costello Meet the Invisible Man
  108. It Came From Outer Space!
  109. Abbott and Costello Meet Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde
  110. The Black Castle
  111. Creature from the Black Lagoon
  112. Tarantula
  113. Cult of the Cobra
  114. Abbott and Costello Meet the Mummy
  115. The Strange Door
  116. Revenge of the Creature
  117. This Island Earth
  118. The Mole People
  119. The Creature Walks Among Us
  120. The Incredible Shrinking Man
  121. The Monolith Monsters
  122. The Land Unknown
  123. Man of a Thousand Faces
  124. The Deadly Mantis
  125. Monster on Campus
  126. Curse of the Undead
  127. The Leech Woman
  128. Psycho