|The Call of the Klondike|
|Directed by||Oscar Apfel|
|Written by||Jack Natteford|
Paul Gerson Pictures Corporation
|Distributed by||Rayart Pictures|
|June 25, 1926|
|Languages|| Silent |
The Call of the Klondike is a 1926 American silent Western film directed by Oscar Apfel and starring Gaston Glass, Dorothy Dwan and Earl Metcalfe. 
Dorothy Dwan was an American film actress.
Gaston Glass was a French-American actor and film producer. He was the father of the composer Paul Glass.
An Innocent Magdalene is a 1916 American silent drama film directed by Allan Dwan. It is considered to be a lost film.
Trouping with Ellen is a 1924 American silent comedy film starring Basil Rathbone, Gaston Glass, Helene Chadwick, and Mary Thurman. Based on a short story by Earl Derr Biggers that appeared in The Saturday Evening Post, this was Rathbone's first American production.
The Coast of Folly is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by Allan Dwan and starring Gloria Swanson in a dual role as mother and daughter. Richard Arlen had a small part in the film but his scenes were cut before its release. The film was based on the novel of the same name by Coningsby William Dawson, and adapted for the screen by James Ashmore Creelman.
Frozen Justice is a 1929 American pre-Code drama film directed by Allan Dwan. The picture starred Lenore Ulric in her first sound film and is based on the 1920 novel, Norden For Lov og Ret, by Ejnar Mikkelsen. A shorter, silent version of the film was also released. The film was set in Nome, Alaska during the Klondike Gold Rush in 1898 and 1899.
She Got What She Wanted is an American pre-Code early talking film comedy-drama directed by James Cruze and starring his actress wife Betty Compson. The film was made for Tiffany Pictures with Cruze and Compson having recently completed The Great Gabbo (1929).
The Enemy Sex is a 1924 American silent drama film starring Betty Compson and directed by her husband James Cruze. It was produced by Famous Players-Lasky and released by Paramount Pictures. It is taken from the 1914 novel The Salamander by Owen Johnson.
Riders of the Dark is a 1928 American silent Western film directed by Nick Grinde and written by W. S. Van Dyke and Madeleine Ruthven. The film stars Tim McCoy, Dorothy Dwan, Rex Lease, Roy D'Arcy and Frank Currier. The film was released on April 21, 1928, by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.
Tumbling River is a 1927 American silent Western film directed by Lewis Seiler, written by Jack Jungmeyer, and starring Tom Mix, Dorothy Dwan, William Conklin, Estella Essex, Elmo Billings, Edward Peil, Sr. and Wallace MacDonald. It was released on August 21, 1927, by Fox Film Corporation.
Remember is a 1926 American silent drama film directed by David Selman and written by J. Grubb Alexander from a story by Dorothy Howell. It stars Dorothy Phillips, Earl Metcalfe, and Lola Todd. It was released on December 20, 1926.
Square Crooks is a 1928 American silent comedy drama film directed by Lewis Seiler and starring Robert Armstrong, Johnny Mack Brown and Dorothy Dwan. It was remade as sound film Baby Take a Bow in 1934.
The Drifter is a 1929 American silent Western film directed by Robert De Lacey and starring Tom Mix, Dorothy Dwan and Barney Furey. It was one of the final films produced by FBO before the company was absorbed into the larger RKO Pictures.
Sam Allen was an American actor known for his role as Uncle Hughey in The Virginian (1923). He founded a brewery and a hotel complex.
The Princess on Broadway is a 1927 American silent comedy-drama film directed by Dallas M. Fitzgerald and starring Pauline Garon, Dorothy Dwan and Johnnie Walker.
Spuds is a 1927 American silent comedy film directed by Edward Ludwig and starring Larry Semon, Dorothy Dwan and Edward Hearn.
The California Mail is a 1929 American silent Western film directed by Albert S. Rogell and written by Marion Jackson and Leslie Mason. The film stars Ken Maynard, Dorothy Dwan, Lafe McKee, Paul Hurst, C.E. Anderson and Fred Burns. The film was released on April 7, 1929, by First National Pictures.
Jordan Is a Hard Road is a 1915 American silent drama film directed by Allan Dwan and starring Dorothy Gish, Frank Campeau and Sarah Truax. The production was under the overall supervision of D. W. Griffith, and was the first film made by Dwan for Griffith's company Fine Arts. The evangelist Billy Sunday acted as a consultant. The film is set in Canada, with location shooting taking place for two weeks around Big Bear Lake in the San Bernardino Mountains. No prints are known to exist, and is therefore believed to be a lost film.
Earl Metcalfe was an American actor.
Breed of the Border is a 1924 American silent Western film directed by Harry Garson and starring Maurice 'Lefty' Flynn, Dorothy Dwan, and Louise Carver.