|The Roadhouse Murder|
|Directed by|| J. Walter Ruben |
James Anderson (assistant)
|Screenplay by||J. Walter Ruben|
|Based on||L'Épouvante (novel)|
by Maurice Level
play by Leslie Bush-Fekete (uncredited)
|Produced by||Willis Goldbeck|
|Starring|| Dorothy Jordan |
|Cinematography||J. Roy Hunt|
|Edited by||Jack Kitchin|
|Music by||Max Steiner|
|Distributed by||RKO Pictures|
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The Public Defender is a 1931 American pre-Code crime film directed by J. Walter Ruben, starring Richard Dix and featuring Boris Karloff. Rich playboy Pike Winslow dons the mantle of 'The Reckoner', a mysterious avenger, when he learns that his lady friend Barbara Gerry's father has been framed in a bank embezzlement scandal. Using meticulous planning and split-second timing, Pike, along with his associates, the erudite 'Professor' and tough-guy scrapper 'Doc', attempt to find proof that will clear Gerry and identify the real culprits.
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Young Bride is a 1932 American pre-Code drama film directed by William A. Seiter and written by Garrett Fort, Ralph Murphy and Jane Murfin. The film stars Helen Twelvetrees, Eric Linden, Arline Judge, Roscoe Ates and Polly Walters. The film was released on April 8, 1932, by RKO Pictures.
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70,000 Witnesses is a 1932 American pre-Code mystery film directed by Ralph Murphy, written by Garrett Fort, Robert N. Lee, Allen Rivkin and P.J. Wolfson, and starring Phillips Holmes, Dorothy Jordan, Charlie Ruggles, Johnny Mack Brown, J. Farrell MacDonald, Lew Cody and David Landau. It was released on September 9, 1932, by Paramount Pictures. The film's sets were designed by the art director David S. Garber.
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Thru Different Eyes is a 1929 American drama film directed by John G. Blystone and written by Tom Barry and Milton Herbert Gropper. The film stars Mary Duncan, Edmund Lowe, Warner Baxter, Natalie Moorhead, Earle Foxe and Donald Gallaher. The film was released on April 14, 1929, by Fox Film Corporation.
Painted Faces is a 1929 American mystery film directed by Albert S. Rogell and starring Joe E. Brown, Helen Foster and Barton Hepburn. The film's sets were designed by the art director Hervey Libbert.