|Born||December 6, 1898|
Chicago, Illinois, United States
|Died||February 27, 1953 54) (aged|
Sherman Oaks, California, United States
|Years active||1940–1953 (film)|
Mort Glickman (December 6, 1898 – February 27, 1953) was an American composer of film scores.    He spent most of his career writing scores (often uncredited) for Republic Pictures, where he contributed to more than 175 films. 
Harry Warren was an American composer and lyricist. Warren was the first major American songwriter to write primarily for film. He was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Original Song eleven times and won three Oscars for composing "Lullaby of Broadway", "You'll Never Know" and "On the Atchison, Topeka and the Santa Fe". He wrote the music for the first blockbuster film musical, 42nd Street, choreographed by Busby Berkeley, with whom he would collaborate on many musical films.
Cyril John Mockridge was an English film and television composer who scored such films as Cheaper by the Dozen, River of No Return and The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance. He was nominated for an Academy Award for the 1955 film Guys and Dolls with Jay Blackton, and composed the theme music for the television Western series Laramie.
Adolph Deutsch was a British-American composer, conductor and arranger.
Roy Webb(néRoyden Denslow Webb; October 3, 1888 – December 10, 1982) was an American film music composer.
James David Buttolph Jr. was an American film composer who scored over 300 movies in his career. Born in New York City, Buttolph showed musical talent at an early age, and eventually studied music formally. After earning a music degree, Buttolph moved to Europe in 1923 and studied in Austria and Germany supporting himself as a nightclub pianist. He returned to the U.S. in 1927 and, a few years later, began working for NBC radio network as an arranger and conductor. In 1933, Buttolph moved to Los Angeles and began working in films. Buttolph's best work, according to many, was his work as an arranger on the Alfred Newman score for The Mark of Zorro (1940).
Ghulam Haider (1908 – 9 November 1953), also known by the honorary title Master Ghulam Haider, was a Pakistani music composer who worked both in India and later in Pakistan after its independence in 1947.
Paul J. Smith was an American music composer and violinist best known for his work at Disney.
Hans J. Salter was an Austrian-American film composer.
Herbert Pope Stothart was an American songwriter, arranger, conductor, and composer. He was also nominated for twelve Academy Awards, winning Best Original Score for The Wizard of Oz. Stothart was widely acknowledged as a member of the top tier of Hollywood composers during the 1930s and 1940s.
Oath of Vengeance is a 1944 American Western film directed by Sam Newfield. Shot at Corriganville Movie Ranch, the film was released by Producers Releasing Corporation as one of the studio's Billy the Kid film series.
Renzo Rossellini was an Italian composer, best known for his film scores.
Oliver George Wallace was an English composer and conductor. He was especially known for his film music compositions, which were written for many animation, documentary, and feature films from Walt Disney Studios.
Anthony Warde was a noted American actor who appeared in over 150 films between 1937 and 1964.
Lee Zahler was an American composer and musical director of films, starting in the 1920s and well into the 1940s.
John Botvid was a Swedish actor and comedian.
The Kid Rides Again is a 1943 American western directed by Sam Newfield. The film was one of the Billy the Kid (film series by Producers Releasing Corporation. It was Iris Meredith's last credited feature film role.
James Craven was an American actor. He played a wide variety of roles and has a minimum of 98 film and television credits including the TV show The Adventures of Kit Carson, as well as the classic motion picture, Johnny Belinda, and the popular movie serials, The Green Archer, Captain Midnight and King of the Rocket Men.
Kennedy Russell was a British composer of film scores. He was employed by British National Films during the Second World War, and died aged 70 in 1954.
Frank Sanucci (1901–1991) was an Argentine-born American composer who scored numerous films. Born in Buenos Aires he emigrated to the United States as a child. He worked in Hollywood on generally low-budget productions, many of them for Monogram Pictures where he was employed for several years. He was also employed at Universal Pictures, Grand National Pictures and Astor Pictures.
Pierre Laroche (1902–1962) was a French journalist, screenwriter and novelist. He was active in the French film industry from the 1940s to the 1960s. Laroche collaborated with Jacques Prévert on the script of Les Visiteurs du Soir (1942).