Dore Schary Papers, circa 1920-1980

Container Title
True Story. Scripts, 1959, 1961
Quantity: 1 box 
Scope and Content Note: Scripts for an anthology of half-hour dramatic presentations.
Box   560
Folder   1
May 9, “The Wife Beater,” by Jay Martin
May 16, “Suspicion Island” by Anne Howard Bailey
Box   560
Folder   2
January 7, “The Richie Stiles Story” by Arthur Mazzeo
January 14, “Friends Before Freud,” by Michelle Cousin
January 21, “Mountain Gal” by Clyde Ware
January 28, “Night Visitor,” by William Kendall Clarke
Box   560
Folder   3
February 4, “Too Good to be True,” by Theodore W. Case
February 11, “My Father is Always Right” by Phillis Coe
February 18, “Decision,” by Melba Redman
February 25, “The Lodge” by Bernice J. Kerman
Box   560
Folder   4
March 4, “Weekend Son,” by Loa Kenney
March 11, “Derby Fever,” by Lou Adelman
March 18, “The Un-Cooperative Corpse,” by S. H. Thaddeus
March 25, “The Game,” by Chester Krumholz
Box   560
Folder   5
April 1, “The Silent Witness,” by Theodore W. Case
April 8, “That's Uncle Wyllis,” by Frank Thomas and Ruth Kanin
April 15, “Reward,” by Frank H. Downing
April 22, “The General's Dog” by Maurice Kamhi
April 29, “No Hiding Place,” by Melba Redman
April 29[?], “Mahaffy,” by Russ McCaig
Box   560
Folder   6
May 6, “The Girl Upstairs,” by Michelle Counsin
May 13, “No One on the Line,” by John Andrew West
May 22, “The Hero,” by Arthur Mazzeo
May 27, “That Old Feeling,” by Louis C. Adelman
Box   560
Folder   7
June 3, “New Doc in Willowby,” by Clyde Ware
June 24, “Three Missing Men,” by Ruth Kanin and Frank Thomas
Box   561
Folder   1
July 1, “Amy Gawda,” by Arthur Mazzeo
July 8, “The Girl Next Door,” by Michelle Cousin
July 15, “On the Way Up,” by Melba Redman
July 22, “The Decision,” by Chester Krumholz
July 29, “The Social Something Man,” by Clyde Ware
Box   561
Folder   2
August 12, “Designed by a Daughter,” by Bob Corcoran
August 26, “Good, Better, Best Man,” by Bob Corcoran
Box   561
Folder   3
September 2, “Girl in Hotel,” by George Lowther
September 9, “No Hiding Place,” by Melba Redman