Damaged Goods (May 22, 1937)

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Damaged Goods
 

Released on May 22, 1937: The story of a yong man who contracts V.D. a month before his wedding from girl at his bachelor party.

Produced by Phil Goldstone and Irving Starr

Directed by Phil Goldstone

The Actors: Douglas Walton (George Dupont), Arletta Duncan (Henrietta Allen Dupont), Pedro de Cordoba (Doctor Edward B. Walker), Esther Dale (Mrs. Dupont), Ferdinand Munier (Congressman Allen), Phyllis Barry (Margie), Frank Melton (Jack), Clarence Wilson (Doctor N.R. Shryer), Greta Meyer (Bertha the wet nurse), Gretchen Thomas (woman patient)

 
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Mentioning the Unmentionable

Upton Sinclair was born in 1878 and died in 1968. People of conservative beliefs will always condemn the people of liberal beliefs, and visa-versa, but love him or hate him, Upton Sinclair was a mighty voice in twentieth century America.

As a youngster he experienced both the poverty of the lowest workers and the affluence of his wealthy maternal grandparents. He wanted to be a poet, but writing novels that exposed corruption in big business would be his hallmark to fame.

In 1904 he got a job in a Chicago meat packing plant and wrote about his experiences in a 1906 novel about the unsafe way that meat was prepared for our dinner tables. As a result of his expose, within months of the release of his book, the Pure Food and Drug Act and the Meat Inspection Act were passed in congress and for the first time the sanitary handling of our food became as important as the profits of the companies.

In the 1920’s he founded the California chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union. When he ran for office in California as a Democrat, after being part of a Socialist political party, conservative Republican opponents painted the socially liberal thinker as a Russian communist enemy, instead of a loyal liberal American. His famous quote about the power that money has when deciding right from wrong is, “It is difficult to get a man to understand something when his salary depends upon his not understanding it.”

Agree with him or not, his voice changed much of America in the first part of the twentieth century. This story is based on his novel that tried to start a discussion about a sexually transmitted disease that was ravaging the world in the early twentieth century.

Arletta Duncan and Esther Dale
Arletta Duncan and Esther Dale
Arletta Duncan and Ferdinand Munier
Arletta Duncan and Ferdinand Munier
Arletta Duncan
Arletta Duncan
Clarence Wilson
Clarence Wilson
Clarence Wilson
Clarence Wilson
Douglas Walton and Arletta Duncan
Douglas Walton and Arletta Duncan
Douglas Walton and Phyllis Barry
Douglas Walton and Phyllis Barry
Douglas Walton and Phyllis Barry
Douglas Walton and Phyllis Barry
Douglas Walton
Douglas Walton
Douglas Walton and Arletta Duncan
Douglas Walton and Arletta Duncan
Douglas Walton and Frank Melton
Douglas Walton and Frank Melton
Douglas Walton and Phyllis Barry
Douglas Walton and Phyllis Barry
Esther Dale
Esther Dale
Ferdinand Munier
Ferdinand Munier
Ferdinand Munier
Ferdinand Munier
Ferdinand Munier and Esther Dale
Ferdinand Munier and Esther Dale
Ferdinand Munier
Ferdinand Munier
Frank Melton and Douglas Walton
Frank Melton and Douglas Walton
Frank Melton and Douglas Walton
Frank Melton and Douglas Walton
Frank Melton
Frank Melton
Greta Meyer
Greta Meyer
Gretchen Thomas and Pedro de Cordoba
Gretchen Thomas and Pedro de Cordoba
Pedro de Cordoba
Pedro de Cordoba
Pedro de Cordoba and Douglas Walton
Pedro de Cordoba and Douglas Walton
Peddro de Cordoba and Ferdinand Munier
Peddro de Cordoba and Ferdinand Munier
Pedro de Cordoba
Pedro de Cordoba