Jacques Morintell

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| birth_year                = 1911
 
| birth_year                = 1911
 
| birth_place              = Schenectady, New York
 
| birth_place              = Schenectady, New York
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| death_day                = October 15,
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| death_year                = 1988
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| death_place              = Encino, California
 
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| flourished                = 1930s
 
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'''Jacques Morintell''' was a semi-professional magician in the 1930s, who also performed as "Howduzi".<ref>Billboard March 8, 1930</ref>
  
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He moved to Milwaukee as a child and after graduation from Carroll College in Waukesha, Wisconsin, he joined Fortune magazine in 1937 and three years later became an assistant curator of the Hayden Planetarium.
  
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In 1933, while living in  Milwaukee, Wisconsin<ref>Who's Who in Magic, [[Sphinx]], May , 1933</ref> he contributed an article called "Further Ideas" to the [[Sphinx]] in 1937.<ref>Sphinx, March 1937</ref>
  
Jacques Morintell was a semi-professional magician in the 1930s.
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As a writer best, Ball is best known for mystery novels involving the African-American police detective Virgil Tibbs introduced in the 1965 "In the Heat of the Night" where he solves a murder in a racist Southern small town. It won the Edgar Award for Best First Novel from the Mystery Writers of America and was made into an Oscar-winning film of the same name starring Sidney Poitier.
 
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In 1933, he was living in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. <ref>Who's Who in Magic, [[Sphinx]], May , 1933</ref>
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Morintell contributed an article called "Further Ideas" to the [[Sphinx]] in 1937.<ref>Sphinx, March 1937</ref>
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Ball died of colon cancer in Encino (California) Hospital.
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<ref>http://www.nytimes.com/1988/10/18/obituaries/john-ball-dies-at-77-a-critic-and-novelist-know-for-mysteries.html</ref>
 
== References ==
 
== References ==
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{{Wikipedia|John Ball (author)}}
 
<references />
 
<references />
 
{{DEFAULTSORT:Morintell}}
 
{{DEFAULTSORT:Morintell}}

Revision as of 18:30, 2 June 2012

Jacques Morintell
BornJohn Ball, Jr.
July 8, 1911
Schenectady, New York
DiedOctober 15, 1988 (age 77)
Encino, California
Flourished1930s

Jacques Morintell was a semi-professional magician in the 1930s, who also performed as "Howduzi".[1]

He moved to Milwaukee as a child and after graduation from Carroll College in Waukesha, Wisconsin, he joined Fortune magazine in 1937 and three years later became an assistant curator of the Hayden Planetarium.

In 1933, while living in Milwaukee, Wisconsin[2] he contributed an article called "Further Ideas" to the Sphinx in 1937.[3]

As a writer best, Ball is best known for mystery novels involving the African-American police detective Virgil Tibbs introduced in the 1965 "In the Heat of the Night" where he solves a murder in a racist Southern small town. It won the Edgar Award for Best First Novel from the Mystery Writers of America and was made into an Oscar-winning film of the same name starring Sidney Poitier.

Ball died of colon cancer in Encino (California) Hospital. [4]

References

Wikipedia-logo.png This page incorporated content from John Ball (author),

a page hosted on Wikipedia. Please consult the history of the original page to see a list of its authors. Therefor, this article is also available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License

  1. Billboard March 8, 1930
  2. Who's Who in Magic, Sphinx, May , 1933
  3. Sphinx, March 1937
  4. http://www.nytimes.com/1988/10/18/obituaries/john-ball-dies-at-77-a-critic-and-novelist-know-for-mysteries.html
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