George Davy Burnaby (7 April 1881 – 18 April 1949) was a British actor who appeared in more than thirty films between 1929 and 1948. He was born in Buckland, Hertfordshire and made his screen debut in the 1929 film The Devil's Maze. He died on 18 April 1949, age 68, the same date as comedian Will Hay with whom he had previously acted.  
Burnaby attended Haileybury College before reading law at Cambridge University but failed his first exam - so he turned to the Stage. He made his professional debut at a command performance for King Edward VII. He formed The Co-Optimists a London concert party which was very successful. Burnaby was renowned on the London Stage and on wireless. His films include Calling All Stars , Song of the Forge , Talking Feet and Leave It to Me .
Tom London was an American actor who played frequently in B-Westerns. According to The Guinness Book of Movie Records, London is credited with appearing in the most films in the history of Hollywood, according to the 2001 book Film Facts, which says that the performer who played in the most films was "Tom London, who made his first of over 2,000 appearances in The Great Train Robbery, 1903. He used his birth name in films until 1924.
Scott Hastings Beckett was an American actor. He began his career as a child actor in the Our Gang shorts and later costarred on Rocky Jones, Space Ranger.
Edwin Eugene Lockhart was a Canadian-American character actor, playwright, singer and lyricist. He became an American citizen in 1939.
George Thomas Moore Marriott was an English character actor best remembered for the series of films he made with Will Hay. His first appearance with Hay was in the film Dandy Dick (1935), but he was a significant supporting performer in Hay's films from 1936 to 1940, and while he starred with Hay during this period he played a character called "Harbottle" that was based on a character Marriott usually played. His character Harbottle was originally created by Hay when he used the character in his "The fourth form at St. Michael's" sketches in the 1920s.
Francis Loftus Sullivan was an English film and stage actor.
Walter Leland Catlett was an American actor and comedian. He made a career of playing excitable, meddlesome, temperamental, and officious blowhards.
Frank Reicher was a German-born American actor, director and producer. He is best known for playing Captain Englehorn in the 1933 film King Kong.
Paul Causey Hurst was an American actor and director.
Wilfred Noy was an English film director, actor, screenwriter and producer of the silent era. Noy was the maternal uncle of Leslie Howard. He directed more than 80 films between 1910 and 1936. He also appeared in 18 films between 1924 and 1939.
Louis Levy was an English film music director and conductor, who worked in particular on Alfred Hitchcock and Will Hay films. He was born in London and died in Slough, Berkshire.
Henry Edwards was an English actor and film director. He appeared in more than 80 films between 1915 and 1952. He also directed 67 films between 1915 and 1937.
Edgar Hughes "Blue" Washington was an American actor and baseball player who played in the Negro leagues from 1915 to 1920 as a pitcher and first baseman.
Matthew O. McHugh was an American film actor who appeared in more than 200 films between 1931 and 1955, primarily in small cameo parts.
Ivor Barnard was an English stage, radio and film actor. He was an original member of the Birmingham Repertory Theatre, where he was a notable Shylock and Caliban. He was the original Water Rat in the first London production of A. A. Milne's "Toad of Toad Hall". In 1929 he appeared on stage as Blanquet, in "Bird in Hand" at the Morosco Theatre in New York, after a successful run in London's West End. The part had been specially written for him by John Drinkwater.
Allan John Jeayes was an English stage and film actor.
Antony Hamilton Holles was a British stage and film actor. Educated at Latymer School, Holles was on stage from 1916 in Charley's Aunt. He was the son of the actor William Holles (1867-1947) and his wife Nannie Goldman.
Etienne Girardot was a diminutive stage and film actor of Anglo-French parentage born in London, England.
Harry C. Neumann of Chicago, Illinois, was a Hollywood cinematographer whose career spanned over forty years, including work on some 350 productions in a wide variety of genres, with much of his work being in Westerns, and gangster films.
Norman G. Arnold was a British art director who designed the sets for over a hundred and twenty films.
Wilfred Arnold (1903–1970), also known as C. Wilfred Arnold, was a British art director. He was prolific contributor to British films, designing the sets for more than a hundred. His brother Norman Arnold was also an art director.