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Last episode with Perry’s arm immobilized. Submitted by Francis, 10 June 2011.
+ AND Perry also runs w/that arm sling when he hears Helen scream after finding the body in the car! Run Perry Run! ;-> submitted by mesave31, 01/29/15
+ AND this allows Della to serve in an unusual role: chauffeur. I believe there have been several instances where Della took the wheel from Perry, but I think this is the first where she took it in place of him. Submitted by Notcom, 052016.

This is, indeed, unique in all the 271 PM episodes. Not only is the direction and the camera-work unprecedented - but a unique scene between Burger and Mason in Perry's office, discussing the case, ex party. This kind of personalization of Burger is rare, indeed. (TCOT Prudent Prosecutor, TCO Paul Drake's Dilemma, TCOT Lame Canary, TCOT Dead Ringer.) dwhite 1.20.13
+IMHO Burger evidences a condesending attitude toward Della as he discusses the issues then glances at her and says that maybe he's saying too much. The look she gives him in return should be included in the "Della Looks On" site! jfh 23Feb2017.

The usually taciturn Sgt. Brice has as many lines in this episode as he ever had, few though they are. Submitted by francis, 3/8/12.

I liked the kitty cat. I'm surprised that no credit was given to the cat handler/trainer...
+ A day after I saw this episode on MeTV, I happened to see part of an episode of Mister Ed (probably episode 138, "The Horse and the Pussycat," OAD 10-31-65) on Antenna TV that featured what appeared to be the same cat! RIP, cat. Submitted by cat lover 65tosspowertrap, 1-18-2014.
+I always think that too, RIP all the dogs and cats I see in old TV shows. RIP Monkey the Siamese. Submitted by cat lover DyNama, 2/19/2016

WEIRD REACTION (IMHO of course) by Helen, after Frank gets shot *inside the house* after opening a door, and she does not even look where the shot came from, help Frank, or even more...seemingly not worry that she will get shot next since the shooter is IN THE HOUSE and in the next room WITH A GUN!!! ;-> submitted by mesave31, 01/29/15

Has anybody read the Erle Stanley Gardner work that inspired this episode? It's hard to imagine Mr. G would have such a major error in one of his stories. Anytime a blackmailer gets killed by the person paying, the story is flawed. Too many recent stories have had this mistake (#216, 226 and 228). In episode 229 a person attempting blackmail was killed immediately. That's the way it probably would happen. Why did it take so long in this story? Any smart blackmailer would have documents of the damaging information with another person to be given to legal authorities in case of death and the person paying must know about it. In the 1972 movie Super Fly a person who had something on a politician went to a crime syndicate and paid for a contract to kill the politician and his family if he died. In "Northern Explosion" a 1994 episode of Murder, She Wrote a blackmailer with "insurance" was killed by another person and the payer knew he had to leave the area right away. There are many other crime stories where a blackmail situation was presented in a more believable manner. Submitted by H. Mason 4/28/15
---in the book, there is a question of name switch in Florida, in which one man found a Doppelgänger; this occurred ten years prior to the story, and this created confusion as to who actually was now in LA. Of course, because the one was thought to be deceased, there could be no credible blackmail. Yes, it's weak, but in the book it's an okay line. cgraul 2.12.16

Spoiler Warning! Do Not Read Below If You Have Not Seen The Episode

Cold case / old case: Perry also solved the murder of Franklin Shore - killed 10 years earlier. This was the final time Perry discovered clues from a past death. Submitted by H. Mason 9/27/14