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Filmed at MGM Studios. And Now, Mr. The car is headed back toward town but its real destination is The Twilight Zone. He is drowning in debt due to the fact that not much happens in Dansburg as well as the recent arrival of the syndicate newspaper the Gazette. When his longtime linotype operator, Andy Praskins, leaves to find work at the Gazette, the writing becomes clear on the wall: the Dansburg Courier is finished.

Despite the pleadings of his girlfriend Jackie Benson, Doug is prepared to throw in the towel. Doug soon gets to drinking. He drives to the outskirts of town and stops his car on a bridge. He gets out and stands near the edge looking down at the water, contemplating taking his own life by jumping. Suddenly, a voice is heard behind him. It is a small, older man asking for a light for his cigar. The man is odd and begins teasing Doug about his uncertain method of suicide.


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The man convinces Doug to give him a ride back into town. Over drinks Mr. Smith as the man introduces himself informs Doug that he, Smith, is an expert reporter and a skilled linotype operator. Smith offers to go to work for Doug and revive the Courier but does not divulge what he expects to receive in return.

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Doug brings Mr. Smith is lightning fast on the linotype machine, amazing Doug and Jackie, though Jackie takes an immediate dislike to the man and his gruff manner. Soon, business picks up tremendously for the Courier. Smith is the first to report increasingly strange happenings around town and his skill on the linotype machine to which he has added some unique alterations means that the papers are out on the street unbelievably fast.

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When the building which houses the rival paper the Gazette burns to the ground, Doug begins to suspect Mr. Smith of more than just reporting the news. Jackie has noticed something as well. Jackie confronts Doug about this and receives indifference in return.

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Doug finally confronts Mr. Smith and forces Smith to admit who he really is: the Devil. Smith produces a contract and induces Doug to sign away his immortal soul for the continued success of the newspaper. Doug is at first an unbeliever until Smith demonstrates that he knows the news before it happens.

Finally understanding the gravity of his situation Doug tries unsuccessfully to renege on his contract with Smith. Using the linotype machine, he writes a news story: Jackie will be grievously injured in a car wreck a few hours hence. Smith informs Doug that the alternations he made on the linotype machine allow to pass whatever is written there.

Smith produces a gun and states that if Doug does not kill himself by the time of the accident Jackie will die from her injuries.


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Doug tries to use the gun on Smith without success. Smith tips his hat and leaves. Doug frantically searches for Jackie but cannot find her. As the time until her accident draws near he decides he has only one other option. He returns to the office of the Courier and sits down at the linotype machine. He begins to write a news story. Meanwhile, Jackie has agreed to give Mr. Smith a ride to the airport as he has surprisingly agreed with her request to leave Dansburg forever. Smith offers to drive. Once on the highway, however, Smith begins driving too fast toward a head-on collision with another motorist.

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Doug used the linotype machine to write the Devil away. He immediately has the machine taken away. But is Mr. Smith out of their lives forever? And he might be back with another ticket to The Twilight Zone. Although Rod Serling, Richard Matheson, and Earl Hamner produced fine work for the fourth season, Beaumont flourished writing the hour-long episodes.

He saw an opportunity to revisit previously published material and to expand upon ideas and themes prevalent in his fiction. Beaumont never seemed comfortable with the twist-in-the-tale formula the show found itself falling into time and again. The hour-long format generally alleviated the need for this sort of story and Beaumont produced some of his finest work writing in a narrative format with which he was more comfortable. The result was that he produced more scripts for the fourth season than for any of the previous three seasons, made tragically ironic by the fact that during the fourth season Beaumont began to suffer the effects of the disease which eventually took his ability to write and then his life.

Meredith understood that the Devil could be funny but he must also make the audience uncomfortable, and few audience members are not uncomfortable with the way Mr. Smith lecherously describes Molly, the waitress. It appeared in the January, issue of Amazing Stories.

Beaumont apparently liked the idea enough to revisit it for the series but made enough alterations to indicate he was not happy with the original story. The story was reprinted in the UK edition of Amazing Stories in May, but was not collected in book form until The Twilight Zone: The Original Stories in , a volume which sought to collect the source material for the series. The paperback edition, titled The Howling Man, and published by Tor in Ackerman, who became famous as the editor of Famous Monsters of Filmland magazine but worked for many years as a literary agent.

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Beaumont used the opportunity of adapting his first published story to make a number of changes to the narrative. Some of these changes are superficial, dealing with names and appearances which do little to alter the course of the narrative. The town in which the original story takes place is called Danville, and the newspaper the Danville Daily Courier. Beaumont changed the town to Dansburg and the newspaper to the Dansburg Courier for the episode. The editor of the newspaper is Richard Lewis in the story, changed to Douglas Winter for the episode.

The Devil is Mr. Jones in the story and Mr. Smith in the episode. The appearance of the Devil is altered as well. And I stared right back. He was dressed in the sporty style of the eighteen nineties, with whiskers all over his face and a little black derby which canted jauntily over his left eye.

A more significant change from the story is in the female lead. Lewis and the reporter, named Elissa Traskers, hit it off immediately and conspire to outwit the Devil. The journal is independent and noncommercial, not to mention free, and its staff understands Cantabrigians are busy: Reading time is reserved for the T ride to work, browsing headlines while waiting for our latte or Googling between projects, so accessibility is important.

That is why it has a unique model for distribution focusing on mobile devices. The full journal can be read on or downloaded from pdrjournal. The journal acts as a gateway for artists to debut the way they deserve, as well as presenting a compilation of striking work to those with a love for art and a discerning eye. Its roots in Cambridge are deep.