This article needs additional citations for verification .(February 2018)
|Born||December 11, 1906|
Evanston, Illinois, U.S.
|Died||April 15, 1988 81) (aged|
[Truth or Consequences, New Mexico
E. Ogden Ketting
Rosemary Ames (December 11, 1906 – April 15, 1988) was an American film actress who had a brief career in the early 1930s.
Born in Evanston, Illinois, Ames's father was Knowlton Lyman (Snake) Ames, who played fullback for Princeton University in the 1880s. She made her film acting debut in the 1932 movie Love on the Spot , portraying the lead role opposite Richard Dolman.[ citation needed ]
She starred in Mr. Quincey of Monte Carlo in 1933, again playing the lead role opposite John Stuart. In 1934 she starred in I Believed in You , Such Women Are Dangerous , and Pursued .
Her first premier role was alongside Janet Gaynor and Warner Baxter in the 1935 film One More Spring . She followed that starring opposite Edmund Lowe and Victor McLaglen in The Great Hotel Murder , and opposite Shirley Temple and Joel McCrea in Our Little Girl that same year.
That was her last film role. For reasons unknown, although her career was on track and she had been successful with leading roles throughout, she retired unexpectedly in 1935. She never returned to acting.[ citation needed ]
She married three times; to Abner Stillwell, to British theatre manager Bertie Alexander Meyer, and E. Ogden Ketting. She had one child, a daughter Julie Brosseau by Ketting.  She died on April 15, 1988, aged 81, in Truth or Consequences, New Mexico where she lived.[ citation needed ]
Leon Ames was an American film and television actor. He is best remembered for playing father figures in such films as Meet Me in St. Louis, Little Women (1949), On Moonlight Bay (1951), and By the Light of the Silvery Moon (1953). His best-known dramatic role may have been as DA Kyle Sackett in the crime film The Postman Always Rings Twice (1946).
Sidney Alderman Blackmer was an American Broadway and film actor active between 1914 and 1971, usually in major supporting roles.
Molly Lamont was a South African-British film actress.
Franklin Pangborn was an American comedic character actor famous for playing small but memorable roles with comic flair. He appeared in many Preston Sturges movies as well as the W. C. Fields films International House, The Bank Dick, and Never Give a Sucker an Even Break. For his contributions to motion pictures, he received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 1500 Vine Street posthumously on February 8, 1960.
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.
Ben Welden was an American character actor who played a wide variety of Damon Runyon-type gangsters in various movies and television shows.
John Loder was established as a British film actor in Germany and Britain before migrating to the United States in 1928 for work in the new talkies. He worked in Hollywood for two periods, becoming an American citizen in 1947. After living also in Argentina, he became a naturalized British citizen in 1959.
Irving Asher was an American film producer. Born in San Francisco in September 1903, he began his film production career in Hollywood in 1919. After joining the staff of Warner Brothers he was sent over to England as the managing director of their subsidiary Teddington Studios in Middlesex in the mid-1930s. Flynn played his first significant part as the lead in the now-lost Murder at Monte Carlo (1935), which was produced by Asher. Asher went on to join Alexander Korda's London Film Productions where he worked on the epic The Four Feathers (1939). Subsequently, he returned to Hollywood to work as a producer for Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, where he earned his only Academy Award nomination for the 1941 Greer Garson film Blossoms in the Dust.
Georges Renavent was a French-American actor in film, Broadway plays and operator of American Grand Guignol. He was born in Paris, France. In 1914, he immigrated to the United States, crossing the frontier between Canada and Vermont.
Albert De Conti Cadassamare, professionally billed as Albert Conti, was an Austrian-Hungarian-born Italian-American film actor.
Billy Bevan was an Australian-born vaudevillian, who became an American film actor. He appeared in more than 250 American films between 1916 and 1950.
Dewey Robinson was an American film character actor who appeared in more than 250 films made between 1931 and 1952.
Christian Rub was an Austrian-born American character actor. He was known for his work in films of the late 1910s to the early 1950s, and was featured in more than 100 films.
June Collyer was an American film actress of the 1920s and 1930s.
Doris Hill, born Roberta M. Hill, was an American film actress of the 1920s and 1930s.
Nella Walker was an American actress and vaudeville performer of the 1920s through the 1950s.
Paul Porcasi was an Italian actor. He appeared in more than 140 films between 1917 and 1945.
George W. Barbier was an American stage and film actor who appeared in 88 films.
Basil Emmott, BSC was a prolific English cinematographer with 190 films to his credit, active from the 1920s to the 1960s. Emmott's career started in the silent era and continued through to the mid-1960s. His most prolific decade was the 1930s, when he was involved with almost 120 films, many of which were produced by noted documentary film-maker John Grierson.
Walter Walker was an American actor of the stage and screen during the first half of the twentieth century. Born in New York City on March 13, 1864, Walker would have a career in theater prior to entering the film industry. By 1915 he was appearing in Broadway productions, his first being Sinners, written by Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright, Owen Davis. His film debut was in a leading role in 1917's American – That's All. He had a lengthy career, in both film and on stage, appearing in numerous plays and over 80 films. Walker died on December 4, 1947, in Honolulu, Hawaii.