This article needs additional citations for verification .(October 2014)
|The Silver Trail|
|Directed by||Bernard B. Ray|
|Written by|| James Oliver Curwood (story "The Mystery of the Seven Chests")|
James Oliver Curwood (original story)
Bennett Cohen (continuity)
Forrest Sheldon (dialogue)
|Produced by|| Bernard B. Ray (producer)|
Harry S. Webb (associate producer)
|Edited by||Frederick Bain|
The Silver Trail is a 1937 American Western film directed by Bernard B. Ray.
Cowboy Bob Crandall is trying to find his friend that apparently is a rich miner, with help of bandit Molly Welburn he learns the truth.
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.
Tom Tyler was an American actor known for his leading roles in low-budget Western films in the silent and sound eras, and for his portrayal of superhero Captain Marvel in the 1941 serial film The Adventures of Captain Marvel. Tyler also played Kharis in 1940's The Mummy's Hand, a popular Universal Studios monster film.
Kenne Duncan was a Canadian-born American B-movie character actor. Hyped professionally as "The Meanest Man in the Movies," the vast majority of his over 250 appearances on camera were Westerns, but he also did occasional forays into horror, crime drama, and science fiction. He also appeared in over a dozen serials.
Guinn Terrell Williams Jr. was an American actor who appeared in memorable westerns such as Dodge City (1939), Santa Fe Trail (1940), and The Comancheros (1961). He was nicknamed "Big Boy" as he was 6' 2" and had a muscular build from years of working on ranches and playing semi-pro and professional baseball, and at the height of his movie career was frequently billed above the title simply as "Big Boy Williams."
The Law of the Wild is a 1934 American western serial film produced by Nat Levine, directed by B. Reeves Eason and Armand Schaefer, distributed by Mascot Pictures, and starring two famous animal stars, Rex the Wonder Horse and Rin Tin Tin Jr. as the serial's two leads. Bob Custer played hero John Sheldon, Richard Cramer played villain Frank Nolan, and famed comedian Ben Turpin co-starred as the comic relief sidekick Henry.
A Lady Takes a Chance is a 1943 American romantic comedy film directed by William A. Seiter and starring Jean Arthur and John Wayne. Written by Robert Ardrey and based on a story by Jo Swerling, the film is about a New York working girl who travels to the American West on a bus tour and meets and falls in love with a handsome rodeo cowboy. The film was produced for RKO Radio Pictures by Frank Ross, who was Arthur's husband at the time. The supporting cast features comedian Phil Silvers. The film earned a profit of $582,000.
Charles Hugh Roberson was an American actor and stuntman. He was nicknamed "Bad Chuck" by director John Ford, for whom he worked many times, to distinguish him from "Good Chuck," stuntman Chuck Hayward. Roberson was reportedly the rowdier of the two, thus the nicknames.
Joe Rickson was an American actor of the silent era. He appeared in 90 films between 1913 and 1945. He was born in Clearcreek, Montana and died in Los Angeles, California.
Warner Richmond was an American actor. He appeared in more than 140 films between 1912 and 1946. He was born in Racine, Wisconsin and died in Los Angeles, California.
Robert Donald Walker was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 200 films between 1913 and 1953. He was born in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania and died in Los Angeles.
Texas to Bataan is a 1942 American Western film directed by Robert Emmett Tansey. The film is the seventeenth in Monogram Pictures' "Range Busters" series, and it stars John "Dusty" King as Dusty, "Davy" Sharpe and Max "Alibi" Terhune, with Marjorie Manners, Steve Clark and Budd Buster.
Fugitive Valley is a 1941 American Western film directed by S. Roy Luby. The film is the eighth in Monogram Pictures' "Range Busters" series, and it stars Ray "Crash" Corrigan as Crash, John "Dusty" King as Dusty and Max "Alibi" Terhune as Alibi, with Julie Duncan, Glenn Strange and Bob Kortman.
Skull and Crown is a 1935 American Western film directed by Elmer Clifton. It was the final film of cast member Molly O'Day.
Sonora Stagecoach is a 1944 American black-and-white Western film starring Bob Steele, Hoot Gibson and Chief Thundercloud. Directed, produced and written by Robert Emett Tansey for Monogram Pictures, the film was released in the United States on June 10, 1944.
The Sunset Trail is a 1932 American Western film directed by B. Reeves Eason.
The Texas Trail Hall of Fame is a cowboy hall of fame in Fort Worth, Texas. Established in 1997, the building is located at 208 N.W. 24th Street, in the Fort Worth Stockyards National Historic District of the city.
Trails End is a 1935 American Western film directed by Albert Herman and starring Conway Tearle, Claudia Dell and Fred Kohler. It is based on a story by James Oliver Curwood. It was given a subsequent release by Astor Pictures following World War II.
Swing, Cowboy, Swing is a 1946 American musical Western film directed by Elmer Clifton and starring Cal Shrum, Max Terhune and Alta Lee. It was shot at the Corriganville Movie Ranch in California. In 1949 it was reissued under the alternative title of Bad Man from Big Bend.
1883 is an American Western drama created by Taylor Sheridan that premiered on December 19, 2021, on Paramount+. The series stars Tim McGraw, Faith Hill, Sam Elliott, Isabel May, LaMonica Garrett, Marc Rissmann, Audie Rick, Eric Nelsen and James Landry Hébert. The series is a prequel to Sheridan's series Yellowstone and follows the story of how the Duttons came to own the land that would become the Yellowstone Ranch. The series consisted of ten episodes and concluded on February 27, 2022.
Mary Russell was an American actress in the 1930s who appeared in Western films and serials. She was born in Oskaloosa, Iowa and died in San Rafael, California. Despite a short film career from 1934 to 1938, Russell had parts in thirty films including the Westerns The Big Show and Riders of the Whistling Skull (1937). In the latter, she was the female lead alongside The Three Mesquiteers.