Elizabeth Victoria Montgomery (April 15, 1933 – May 18, 1995) was an American film and
television actress whose career spanned five decades. She is best perhaps remembered for
her roles as Samantha Stephens in Bewitched, as Ellen Harrod in A Case of Rape and as
Lizzie Borden in The Legend of Lizzie Borden.
Born in Los Angeles, California, Elizabeth Montgomery was the child of actor Robert
Montgomery and his wife, Broadway actress Elizabeth Bryan Allen. She had an older sister,
Martha Bryan Montgomery (named after her aunt Martha-Bryan Allen), who died as an infant,
and a brother, Robert Montgomery, Jr., who was born in 1936. After graduating from The
Spence School, she attended the American Academy of Dramatic Arts for three years.
Montgomery made her television debut in her father's series Robert Montgomery Presents
(later appearing on occasion as a member of his "summer stock" company of performers), and
her film debut in 1955 in The Court Martial of Billy Mitchell.
Her early career consisted of starring vehicles and appearances in live television dramas
and series, such as Studio One, Kraft Television Theater, Johnny Staccato, The Twilight
Zone, The Eleventh Hour, Boris Karloff's Thriller and Alfred Hitchcock Presents. In 1954
she lost out on co-starring with Marlon Brando in the film On the Waterfront directed by
In 1960 Montgomery was nominated for an Emmy for her portrayal of southern prostitute
Rusty Heller in an episode of The Untouchables, playing opposite David White who later
portrayed Darrin's boss Larry Tate in Bewitched.
She was featured in a role as a socialite with Henry Silva and Sammy Davis, Jr. in the
offbeat 1963 gangster film Johnny Cool and, the same year, with Dean Martin and Carol
Burnett in the motion picture comedy Who's Been Sleeping in My Bed?, directed by Daniel
Mann. Nevertheless, Alfred Hitchcock had her in mind to play the sister-in-law of Sean
Connery, who sees herself as a rival to the troubled heroine in the movie Marnie, but
Montgomery was unavailable owing to her commitment to a new television show:
Montgomery played the central role of lovable witch Samantha Stephens with Dick York (and
later Dick Sargent) as her husband in the ABC situation comedy Bewitched. She also played
the role of Samantha's cousin, Serena under the pseudonym of Pandora Spocks. The show
became a rating success (it was, at the time, the highest rated series ever for the
network). It enjoyed an eight-year run from 1964 to 1972 and remains popular through
syndication and DVD releases. The show had even been given the 'green light' for a ninth
season by the network, but Montgomery, wishing to do other things, backed out. She also
provided the voice of Samantha for an episode of The Flintstones.
Montgomery received five Emmy and four Golden Globe nominations for her role. At its
creative peak, Bewitched was considered one of the most sophisticated sitcoms on the air
and it cleverly explored contemporary themes and social issues within a fantasy
Montgomery returned to Samantha-like twitching of her nose and on-screen magic in a series
of Japanese television commercials (1980–83) for "Mother" chocolate biscuits and cookies
by confectionery conglomerate Lotte Corp. These Japanese commercials provided a
substantial salary for Montgomery while she remained out of sight of non-Japanese fans and
In the United States, Montgomery spent much of her later career pursuing dramatic roles
that took her as far away from the good-natured Samantha as possible. Among her later
roles, including performances that brought her Emmy Award nominations for playing a rape
victim in A Case of Rape (1974), for her portrayal of Lizzie Borden in William Bast's The
Legend of Lizzie Borden (1975), and for her role as a strong woman facing hardship in
1820s Ohio in the mini-series The Awakening Land (1978).
In 1977, Montgomery played a police detective having an interracial affair with her
partner, played by O.J. Simpson in A Killing Affair. She made a chilling villain in the
1985 picture Amos, playing a nurse in a state home who terrorized residents portrayed by
Kirk Douglas and Dorothy McGuire.
One of her last roles was in an episode for Batman: The Animated Series entitled
"Showdown," in which she played a barmaid; this was also her final work to be screened, as
the episode aired posthumously. Her last television movies were the highly-rated Edna
Buchanan detective series - the second and final film of the series received its first
airing on May 9, 1995, only days before she died.
Montgomery was first married to New York socialite Frederick Gallatin Cammann in 1954; the
marriage lasted for barely a year. She was married to actor Gig Young from 1956 to 1963,
and then to director-producer William Asher from 1963 until their 1973 divorce. They had
three children: William Asher, Jr. (July 24, 1964), Robert Asher (October 5, 1965) and
Rebecca Asher (June 17, 1969). The last two pregnancies were incorporated into Bewitched
as Samantha's pregnancies with Tabitha (primarily Erin Murphy, with twin Diane) and Adam
Stephens. In 1971, while filming the eighth season of Bewitched, she fell in love with
director Richard Michaels and moved in with him after the season ended. This was another
major factor in canceling plans for a ninth season. The relationship lasted for two and a
She entered her fourth and final marriage to actor Robert Foxworth, on January 28, 1993,
after living with him for nearly twenty years. She remained married to Foxworth until her
During Bewitched's run, she was a vocal critic of the Vietnam War. In the late 1980s and
early 1990s she narrated a series of political documentaries, including Coverup: Behind
the Iran Contra Affair (1988) and the Academy Award winning The Panama Deception
In June 1992, Montgomery and her former Bewitched co-star Dick Sargent, who had remained
good friends, were Grand Marshals at the Los Angeles Gay Pride Parade. Montgomery had
liberal political views, being an outspoken champion of women's rights and gay rights
throughout her life, sharply contrasting with her conservative father, who was once a
media advisor to President Dwight Eisenhower.
Throughout the last years of her life, Montgomery was a volunteer for the Los Angeles Unit
of Recording for the Blind & Dyslexic (RFB&D), a non-profit organization which records
educational books on specially formatted CDs and in downloadable formats for disabled
people. In 1994, Montgomery produced several radio and television public service
announcements for the organization's Los Angeles Unit. In January 1995, she recorded the
1952 edition of When We Were Very Young for RFB&D.
Montgomery's enthusiastic support for RFB&D sparked nationwide interest in the
organization's work. Her strong support for RFB&D ultimately led her to enthusiastically
agree to be the honorary chairman for its Los Angeles Unit's third annual Record-A-Thon,
slated for June 3, 1995. She lent her name to all letters of appeal for the event and was
planning to be one of its celebrity readers for the day.
After her death, the Los Angeles Unit of RFB&D dedicated the 1995 Record-A-Thon to
Montgomery and secured 21 celebrities to assist in the reading of the book Chicken Soup
for the Soul, which was also dedicated to her memory.
Illness and death
Montgomery was diagnosed with colorectal cancer in the spring of 1995. She had ignored the
flu-like symptoms during the filming of Deadline for Murder: From the Files of Edna
Buchanan. By the time cancer was diagnosed it was too late for medical intervention. With
no hope of recovery, and unwilling to die in a hospital, she chose to return to her
Beverly Hills home that she shared with Foxworth. She died there, in the company of her
children and husband, on May 18, 1995, eight weeks after her diagnosis. Montgomery was 62
A memorial service was held on June 18, 1995, at the Canon Theatre in Beverly Hills.
Herbie Hancock provided the music, and Dominick Dunne spoke about their early days as
friends in New York. Other speakers included her husband, Robert Foxworth, who read out
sympathy cards from fans; her nurse; her brother, daughter and stepson. She was cremated
at Westwood Village Memorial Park Cemetery.
On April 19, 1998, an event auction/sale of her clothing was held by her family to benefit
the AIDS Healthcare Foundation of Los Angeles. Erin Murphy, who played Tabitha on the
series, modeled the clothing that was auctioned.
In June 2005, a statue of Montgomery as Samantha Stephens was erected in Salem,
A star on The Hollywood Walk of Fame was presented in honor of Montgomery's work in
television on January 4, 2008. The location of the star is 6533 Hollywood
Agnes Robertson Moorehead (December 6, 1900 – April 30, 1974) was an American actress.
Although she began with the Mercury Theatre, appeared in more than seventy films beginning
with Citizen Kane and on dozens of television shows during a career that spanned more than
thirty years, Moorehead is most widely known to modern audiences for her role as the witch
Endora in the series Bewitched.
While rarely playing leads in films, Moorehead's skill at character development and range
earned her one Emmy Award and two Golden Globe awards in addition to four Academy Award
and six Emmy Award nominations. Moorehead's transition to television won acclaim for drama
and comedy. She could play many different types, but often portrayed haughty, arrogant
Moorehead was born in Clinton, Massachusetts, of English, Irish, Scottish and Welsh
ancestry, to a Presbyterian clergyman, John Henderson Moorehead, and his wife, the former
Mildred McCauley, who had been a singer. Moorehead later shaved six years off her age by
claiming to have been born in 1906. Moorehead recalled her first public performance was at
the age of three, reciting "The Lord's Prayer" in her father's church. The family moved to
St. Louis, Missouri, and Moorehead's ambition to become an actress grew "very strong". Her
mother indulged her active imagination often asking "Who are you today, Agnes?", while
Moorehead and her sister would often engage in mimicry, often coming to the dinner table
and imitating parishioners. Moorehead noted and was encouraged by her father's amused
reactions. She joined the chorus of the St. Louis Municipal Opera Company, known as "The
Muny". In addition to her interest in acting, she developed a lifelong interest in
religion; in later years actors such as Dick Sargent would recall Moorehead arriving on
the set with "the Bible in one hand and the script in the other".
Moorehead graduated from Central High School in St. Louis in 1918. Although her father did
not discourage Moorehead's acting ambitions, he insisted that she obtain a formal
education. In 1923, Moorehead earned a bachelor's degree, with a major in biology, from
Muskingum College in New Concord, Ohio, and while there she also appeared in college stage
plays. She later received an honorary doctorate in literature from Muskingum, and served
for a year on its board of trustees. When her family moved to Reedsburg, Wisconsin, she
taught public school for five years in Soldiers Grove, Wisconsin, while she also earned a
master's degree in English and public speaking at the University of Wisconsin (now
University of Wisconsin–Madison). She then pursued post-graduate studies at the American
Academy of Dramatic Arts, from which she graduated with honors in 1929. Moorehead received
an honorary doctoral degree from Bradley University in Peoria, Illinois.
Moorehead's early career was unsteady, and although she was able to find stage work she
was often unemployed and forced to go hungry. She later recalled going four days without
food, and said that it had taught her "the value of a dollar." She found work in radio and
was soon in demand, often working on several programs in a single day. She believed that
it offered her excellent training and allowed her to develop her voice to create a variety
of characterizations. Moorehead met the actress Helen Hayes who encouraged her to try to
enter films, but her first attempts were met with failure. Rejected as not being "the
right type", Moorehead returned to radio.
Moorehead met Orson Welles and by 1937 was a member of his Mercury Theatre Group, along
with Joseph Cotten. She appeared in his radio production Julius Caesar, had a regular role
in the serial The Shadow as Margo and was one of the players in his The War of the Worlds
production. In 1939, Welles moved the Mercury Theatre Group to Hollywood, where he started
working for RKO Studios. Several of his radio performers joined him, and Moorehead made
her film debut as his mother in Citizen Kane (1941). She also appeared in his films
Journey into Fear (1943) and The Magnificent Ambersons (1942), based on a novel by Booth
Tarkington. She received a New York Film Critics Award and an Academy Award nomination for
her performance in the latter film.
Moorehead played another strong role in The Big Street (1942) with Henry Fonda and Lucille
Ball, and then appeared in two films that failed to find an audience, Government Girl with
Olivia de Havilland and The Youngest Profession with the adolescent Virginia
By the mid 1940s, Moorehead joined MGM, negotiating a $6,000-a-week contract with the
provision to perform also on radio, an unusual clause at the time. Moorehead explained
that MGM usually refused to allow their actors to play on radio as "the actors didn't have
the knowledge or the taste of the judgment to appear on the right sort of show." In 1943-
1944, Moorehead portrayed "matronly housekeeper Mrs. Mullet", who was constantly offering
her "candied opinion", in Mutual Radio's The Adventures of Leonidas Witherall; she
inaugurated the role on CBS Radio.
Moorehead skillfully portrayed puritanical matrons, neurotic spinsters, possessive
mothers, and comical secretaries throughout her career. She played Parthy Hawks, wife of
Cap'n Andy and mother of Magnolia, in MGM's hit 1951 remake of Show Boat. She was in many
important films, including Dark Passage and Since You Went Away, either playing key small
or large supporting parts. Moorehead was in Broadway productions of Don Juan in Hell in
1951-1952, and Lord Pengo in 1962-1963.
During the 1940s and 1950s, Moorehead was one of the most in demand actresses for radio
dramas, especially on the CBS show Suspense. During the 946 episodes run of Suspense,
Moorehead was cast in more episodes than any other actor or actress. She was often
introduced on the show as the "first lady of Suspense". Moorehead's most successful
appearance on Suspense was in the legendary play Sorry, Wrong Number, written by Lucille
Fletcher, broadcast on May 18, 1943. Moorehead played a selfish, neurotic woman who
overhears a murder being plotted via crossed phone wires who eventually realizes she is
the intended victim. She recreated the performance six times for Suspense and several
times on other radio shows, always using her original, dog-eared script. In 1952, she
recorded an album of the drama, and performed scenes from the story in her one-woman show
in the 1950s. (Barbara Stanwyck played the role in the 1948 film version.)
In the 1950s, Moorehead continued to work in films and to appear on stage across the
country, including a national tour of Shaw's Don Juan in Hell, co-starring Charles Boyer,
Charles Laughton, and Cedric Hardwicke.
Sorry, Wrong Number also inspired writers of the CBS television series The Twilight Zone
to script an episode with Moorehead in mind. In "The Invaders" (broadcast 27 January 1961)
Moorehead played a woman whose isolated farm is plagued by mysterious intruders. In
"Sorry, Wrong Number" Moorehead offered a famed, bravura performance using only her voice,
and for "The Invaders" she was offered a script where she had no dialogue at all.
In the 1960-1961 season, Moorehead made guest appearances as Aunt Harriet in the short-
lived CBS sitcom My Sister Eileen starring Shirley Bonne and Elaine Stritch as Eileen (an
aspiring actress) and Ruth Sherwood, respectively, two single sisters living in New York
City. That same season, she appeared in Pat O'Brien's ABC sitcom Harrigan and Son.
In the 1963-1964 season, she appeared in an episode of the ABC series about college life,
Channing. In 1967, she portrayed an Indian named Watoma on the ABC military-western series
Custer with Wayne Maunder in the title role.
Twilight Zone (TV series 1959–1964) "The Invaders" 25 min Director: Douglas Heyes Writers:
Richard Matheson, Rod Serling (creator) Stars: Agnes Moorehead Original Air Date: 27
January 1961 When a woman investigates a clamor on the roof of her rural house, she
discovers a small UFO and little aliens emerging from it. Or so it seems. Trivia: 1) This
is the only episode with only one person and no spoken dialog at all; this is primarily
performed in pantomime, as demonstrated by Agnes Moorehead. 2) The US Air Force logo
appears since it wasn't until 1958 that NASA was formed. 3) In this episode, as in many
episodes, props were recycled from Forbidden Planet (1956). Most noticeable here and
elsewhere are the United Planets Cruiser ship, Robby the Robot, handguns and gauges from
the Krell laboratory. Goofs: Agnes's fingernails are manicured. Highly doubtful for a lone
woman, who obviously does a lot of physical labor with her hands. Quotes: (last lines)
Narrator: These are the invaders: the tiny beings from the tiny place called Earth, who
would take the giant step across the sky to the question marks that sparkle and beckon
from the vastness of the universe only to be imagined. The invaders, who found out that a
one-way ticket to the stars beyond has the ultimate price tag... and we have just seen it
entered in a ledger that covers all the transactions in the universe - a bill stamped
"Paid in Full" and to be found unfiled in the Twilight Zone.
In 1964, Moorehead accepted the role of Endora, in the situation comedy Bewitched. She
later commented that she had not expected it to succeed and that she ultimately felt
trapped by its success. However, she had negotiated to appear in only eight of every
twelve episodes made, therefore allowing her sufficient time to pursue other projects. She
also felt that the television writing was often below standard and dismissed many of the
Bewitched scripts as "hack" in a 1965 interview. The role brought her a level of
recognition that she had not received before as Bewitched was in the top 10 programs for
the first few years it screened.
Moorehead received six Emmy Award nominations, but was quick to remind interviewers that
she had enjoyed a long and distinguished career. Despite her ambivalence, she remained
with Bewitched until its run ended in 1972. She commented to the New York Times in 1974,
"I've been in movies and played theater from coast to coast, so I was quite well known
before Bewitched, and I don't particularly want to be identified as a witch." Later that
year she said that she had enjoyed playing the role, but that it was not challenging and
the show itself was "not breathtaking" although her flamboyant and colorful character
appealed to children. She expressed a fondness for the show's star, Elizabeth Montgomery,
and said that she had enjoyed working with her. Co-star Dick Sargent, who in 1969 replaced
the ill Dick York as Samantha's husband, Darrin Stephens, had a more difficult
relationship with Moorehead, and described her as "a tough old bird...very self-
In 1970, Moorehead appeared as a dying woman who haunts her own house in the early Night
Gallery episode "Certain Shadows on the Wall."
In January 1974, Moorehead performed in two episodes (including the very first) of CBS
Radio Mystery Theater, the popular series produced by old-time radio master Himan
Moorehead married actor John Griffith Lee in 1930, and they divorced in 1952. Moorehead
and Lee adopted an orphan named Sean in 1949, but it remains unclear whether the adoption
was legal, although Moorehead did raise the child until he ran away from home. In 1954,
she married actor Robert Gist, and they divorced in 1958. In the years since her death,
rumors about Moorehead's being a lesbian have been widespread, most notoriously in the
book Hollywood Lesbians by Boze Hadleigh, whose source for the allegation was Paul Lynde.
However, Moorehead biographer Charles Tranberg (I Love the Illusion: The Life and Career
of Agnes Moorehead, 2005) interviewed several of the actress's closest friends, including
some who are openly gay, who all stated the rumor is untrue. Debbie Reynolds denied to
film historian Robert Osborne that her "best friend" Moorehead was gay.
Moorehead was a devout Presbyterian (Reynolds described her as "terribly religious") and,
in interviews, often spoke of her relationship with God. Erin Murphy stated that the
actress would read Bible stories to the children affiliated with Bewitched. In one of her
last films, What's the Matter with Helen? (1971, costarring Reynolds), she played an
evangelist. Shortly before her death, Moorehead, who embraced her Reformed Calvinist
roots, sought conservative causes to benefit after her death through her estate.
Moorehead died of at the age of seventy-three in Rochester, Minnesota. Her mother, Mary M.
Moorehead (August 25, 1883 – June 8, 1990) survived her by 16 years, dying at the age of
106 in 1990.
Moorehead appeared in the 1956 movie The Conqueror, which was shot downwind from a nuclear
test site and was one of over 90 cast and crew members who, over their lifetimes,
developed cancer (out of the 220 who worked on the picture). Although much has been made
of this, researchers and science writers have debunked the myth that Moorehead and the
others died as a result of their exposure. Dr. Lynn Anspaugh, Research Professor of
Radiology at the University of Utah, calculated that the crew received no more than 1 to 4
millirems of radiation, which was less than normal background levels.
Moorehead is entombed at Dayton Memorial Park in Dayton, Ohio.
Moorehead bequeathed her 1967 Emmy Award statue for The Wild Wild West, her private
papers, and her home in Rix Mills, Ohio, to her alma mater Muskingum College. She left her
family's Ohio estate and farmlands, Moorehead Manor, to Bob Jones University in
Greenville, South Carolina, as well as some biblical studies books from her personal
library. Her will stipulated that BJU should use the farm for retreats and special
meetings "with a Christian emphasis", but the distance of the estate from the South
Carolina campus rendered it mostly useless. In May 1976, BJU traded the Moorehead
farmlands with an Ohio college for $25,000 and a collection of her library books.
Moorehead also left her professional papers, scripts, Christmas cards and scrapbooks to
the Wisconsin Center for Film and Theater Research at the Wisconsin Historical
In 1994, Moorehead was posthumously inducted into the St. Louis Walk of Fame.
Richard Allen "Dick" York (September 4, 1928 – February 20, 1992) was an American actor.
He is best remembered for his role as the first Darrin Stephens on the ABC television
fantasy sitcom Bewitched. His most well known motion picture role was, arguably, as
teacher Bertram Cates in the 1960 film Inherit The Wind.
Born Richard Allen York in Fort Wayne, Indiana, York grew up in Chicago, where a Catholic
nun first recognized his vocal promise. He began his career at age 15 as the star of the
CBS radio program That Brewster Boy. He also appeared in hundreds of other radio shows and
instructional films before heading to New York City, where he acted on Broadway in Tea and
Sympathy and Bus Stop. He performed with stars including Paul Muni and Joanne Woodward in
live television broadcasts and with Janet Leigh, Jack Lemmon, and Gary Cooper in movies,
including My Sister Eileen, and Cowboy. It was while filming the 1959 movie They Came to
Cordura that York would cause permanent injury to himself. In York's own words: "Gary
Cooper and I were propelling a handcar carrying several 'wounded' men down the railroad
track. I was on the bottom stroke of this sort of tee-ter-totter mechanism that made the
handcar run. I was just lifting the handle up as the director yelled 'cut!' and one of the
'wounded' cast members reached up and grabbed the handle. I was suddenly, jarringly,
lifting his entire weight off the flatbed - one hundred and eighty pounds or so. The
muscles along the right side of my back tore. They just snapped and let loose. And that
was the start of it all; the pain, the painkillers; the addiction; the lost career." He
played the role of Bertram Cates (modelled on John Thomas Scopes, of "Monkey Trial" fame)
in the stage and film versions of Inherit the Wind.
York went on to star with Gene Kelly as Tom Colwell in the ABC television comedy/drama
Going My Way, and to appear in dozens of episodes of now-classic TV shows, including
Justice, Alfred Hitchcock Presents, Wagon Train, and CBS's The Twilight Zone and Route
York is best known as the first actor to play Darrin Stephens in the 1960s sitcom
Bewitched. The show was a huge success and York was nominated for an Emmy in 1968. Because
of his back injury, which sometimes caused him to seize up in debilitating pain in later
years, the script of some of his final episodes on Bewitched was written around his being
in bed or on the couch for the entire episode. One day, during the fifth season of the
sitcom: "I was too sick to go on. I had a temperature of one hundred and five, full of
strong antibiotics, for almost ten days. I went to work that day...but I was sick...I lay
in my dressing room after being in make-up, waiting to be called on the set. They knew I
was feeling pretty rotten, and they tried to give me time to rest. I kept having chills.
This was the middle of the summer and I was wearing a sheepskin jacket and I was chilling.
I was shaking all over." Then, while sitting on a scaffolding with Maurice Evans, being
lit for a special effects scene: "They were setting an inky - that's a little tiny spot
that I was suppose to be just flickering over my eyes...that flickering, flickering
flickering made me feel weird. And I'm sitting on this platform up in the air...and I
turned to Gibby, who was just down below, and I said, "Gibby, I think I have to get down."
He started to help me down and that's the last thing I remember until I woke up on the
floor. That's about all I remember of the incident...and I'd managed to bite a very large
hole in the side of my tongue before they could pry my teeth apart." From his hospital
bed, director Bill Asher asked him what he wanted to do. "Do you want to Quit?" "I said
'If it's all right with you, Billy.'" With that, York resigned from the show to devote
himself to recovery. From season 6 onwards (until the series ended in 1972), the Darrin
Stephens role was played by actor Dick Sargent. Interestingly, Dick Sargent was offered
the role of Darrin in the beginning, but turned it down to do a short-lived sitcom called
The Horizontial Leutenant.
Largely bedridden, York battled not only his back pain but an addiction to prescription
In his memoir, The Seesaw Girl and Me, published posthumously, he describes the struggle
to break his addiction and to come to grips with the loss of his career. The book is in
large part a love letter to his wife, Joan (née Alt), the seesaw girl of the title, who
stuck with him through the hard times. York eventually beat his addiction and tried to
revive his career. He appeared on several prime-time TV shows including Simon and Simon
and Fantasy Island.
York, once a heavy smoker, spent his final years battling emphysema. While bedridden in
his Cannon Township, Michigan, home, he founded Acting for Life, a private charity to help
the homeless and others in need. Using his telephone as his pulpit, York motivated
politicians, business people, and the general public to contribute supplies and
Despite his suffering, York said, "I've been blessed. I have no complaints. I've been
surrounded by people in radio, on stage and in motion pictures and television who love me.
The things that have gone wrong have been simply physical things."
York died from complications of emphysema at Blodgett Hospital in East Grand Rapids on
February 20, 1992. He was 63.
York is buried in Plainfield Cemetery in Belmont, Michigan.
Photograph shows (L to R) Agnes Moorehead, Elizabeth Montgomery & Dick York in their roles as Darrin & Samantha Stephens and Endora on the television comedy (1964-1972), Bewitched & was Hand Oil Tinted by artist Margaret A. Rogers.