This article needs additional citations for verification .(May 2019)
Ernest Stephen Dumarais
June 18, 1885
|Died||November 26, 1947 62) (aged|
Hollywood, California, U.S.
|Other names||Ernest S. Adams, Ernie S. Adams (billing)|
Ernie Adams (born Ernest Stephen Dumarais;  June 18, 1885 – November 26, 1947) was an American vaudevillian performer, stage and screen actor and writer.
Born in San Francisco, California to Leon D. Adams and Laurence G. Girard,[ citation needed ] he was also billed as Ernest S. Adams and Ernie S. Adams. 
He appeared in vaudeville, theater, and film. He started his career in musical comedy on Broadway. Along with his wife Berdonna Gilbert, he formed the vaudeville team "Gilbert and Adams".  He appeared in more than 400 films starting from the silent era between 1919 and 1948, and was particularly known for playing shady characters. On Broadway, Adams appeared in Toot-Toot! (1918). 
On November 26, 1947, Adams died of an acute pulmonary edema at the West Olympic Sanitarium in Los Angeles, California,  aged 62. He is buried in Valhalla Memorial Park in North Hollywood. 
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.
Richard Thorpe was an American film director best known for his long career at Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.
George S. Barnes, A.S.C. was an American cinematographer active from the era of silent films to the early 1950s.
Jimmy Aubrey was an English actor who worked with both Charlie Chaplin and Laurel and Hardy, having gone with Fred Karno's theatrical company to America in 1908. However he left to start on his own in vaudeville. He started in comedies, then went on to comedic roles in drama.
Arthur Hoyt was an American film character actor who appeared in more than 275 films in his 34-year film career, about a third of them silent films.
Richard Wallace was an American film director.
Heinie Conklin was an American actor and comedian whose career began in the silent film era.
Lucien Littlefield was an American actor who achieved a long career from silent films to the television era. He was noted for his versatility, playing a wide range of roles and already portraying old men before he was of voting age.
Albert S. Rogell was an American film director.
Theodore von Eltz was an American film actor, appearing in more than 200 films between 1915 and 1957. He was the father of actress Lori March.
Leonard Miles "Bud" Osborne was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 600 films and television programs between 1912 and 1963.
Samuel Bischoff was an American film producer who was responsible for more than 400 full-length films, two-reel comedies, and serials between 1922 and 1964.
Edmund Fessenden Cobb was an American actor who appeared in more than 620 films between 1912 and 1966.
Frank Sidney Hagney was an Australian actor. He is known for his work on It's a Wonderful Life (1946), Ride Him, Cowboy (1932) and The Sea Beast (1926).
John Miljan was an American actor. He appeared in more than 200 films between 1924 and 1958.
Theodore "Ted" Lorch was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 140 films between 1908 and 1947.
Charles Orbie "Slim" Whitaker was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 340 films between 1914 and 1949. He was born in Kansas City, Missouri, and died in Los Angeles, California, from a heart attack.
Tom Dugan was an Irish-American film actor. He appeared in more than 260 films between 1927 and 1955. He was born in Dublin, Ireland and died in Redlands, California, after injuries sustained in a road accident.
Ernest Miller was an American cinematographer who was nominated for an Academy Award at the 1939 Oscars for Best Cinematography for the film Army Girl, sharing the nomination with Harry J. Wild. He had nearly 350 film and television credits to his name, mostly Westerns, including some of the early episodes of Gunsmoke. Location work on Army Girl was done primarily at the Iverson Movie Ranch in Chatsworth, Calif., where Miller cut his teeth in B-Westerns and became one of the most prolific—and one of the best—of the site's shooters during the course of his career. His camera work at Iverson became identifiable for Miller's trademark use of the site's charismatic sandstone rock features as framing devices, as he incorporated the giant boulders into the artistry of the outdoor action shots in ways that few cinematographers could match.
Ben Lewis (1894–1970) was an American film editor who worked in Hollywood for several decades. He was employed by MGM for many years, beginning his career with them in the silent era. An early credit was for Quality Street (1927) starring Marion Davies.