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Overview for Wilbur Mack
Wilbur Mack

Wilbur Mack



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Also Known As: Died:
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Cast (feature film)

The Last Hurrah (1958) as
A political boss faces changing times as he runs for re-election.
Up In Smoke (1957) as Druggist
The Bowery Boys'' leader sells his soul to the devil for help betting on the horses.
Sudden Danger (1955) as Night watchman
The Human Jungle (1954) as Passerby
Danforth (Gary Merrill) is assigned to take over the police department in a section of a large city saddled with juvenile delinquency, petty crimes, graft and also a recent unsolved murder of a strip-tease dancer. Recognizing the laxity of the department he implements many changes and soon finds himself under fire by the newspapers, the attorney of a racket leader and the denizens of this human jungle. He calls this a cop's war that is the same as a soldier's war with the difference being that people hate cops. His cause isn't helped when a rookie policeman accidently kills an innocent bystander. And he has to protect police informer Mary Abbott (Jan Sterling) from Swados (Chuck Connors), a killer in the hire of the man behind the petty mobsters.
There's No Business Like Show Business (1954) as Booking agent
A blonde beauty upsets a show business family.
Loose in London (1953) as Sir Talbot Edgecomb
The Bowery Boys take on British crooks when one of them thinks he''''s inherited a title.
The Rose Bowl Story (1952) as Mr. Conway
Rodeo (1952) as Ticket seller
Nancy Cartwright (Jane Nigh) is determined to collect an $1,800 feed bill owed to her father Harry Cartwright (Frank Ferguson) by a rodeo association. Instead, she is atlked into assuming management of the rodeo by Slim Martin (John Archer) and the other performes when they learn the promoter has run off with the cash receipts. Slim and Nancy fall in love and the rodeo is beginning to prosper under her guidance. A thoughtless remark by her to Barbecue Jones (Wallace Ford), a one-time champion, now an old man, forces him to prove his fitness as a rider, with the result of being badly injured. All of the performers, including Slim, refuse to be associated with Nancy and the rodeo breaks up. Barbecue recovers and tells the hands that Nancy paid for his hospital bills with monies accumulated for her father's feed bill. The crew is rounded up and Nancy is once again prevailed upon to return as manager. She succeeds in placing the rodeo into the bigtime circuit, proving mostly that the writers of this had not an inkling of how rodeos actually work...then or now.
Flight to Mars (1951) as Councilman
A newspaper reporter and a bunch of scientists fly a rocket to Mars just to find out that Martians look exactly like us. Mars is running low on one of their natural resources (Corium), and plan to steal the Earth astronauts' rocket and conquer Earth. The Martian underground helps the Earthmen stop the insidious plan.
According to Mrs. Hoyle (1951) as Hotel clerk
A retired teacher sells her apartment to a group of gangsters.
Crazy Over Horses (1951) as Elderly man
The Bowery Boys get mixed up with a race horse and the gambling racket.
Rhubarb (1951) as Golfer
Rich, eccentric T.J. Banner adopts a feral cat who becomes an affectionate pet. Then T.J. dies, leaving to Rhubarb most of his money and a pro baseball team, the Brooklyn Loons. When the team protests, publicist Eric Yeager convinces them Rhubarb is good luck. But Eric's fiancée Polly seems to be allergic to cats, and the team's success may mean new hazards for Rhubarb.
Riding High (1950) as Spectator
An heiress and her sister''''s fiancee defy her family to race horses.
Let's Dance (1950) as Husband, guest
Donald Elwood meets after the war his former USO partner, Kitty McNeil, who is now a rich widow with a little child. She tries to evade her paternal grandmother, who wants her to live in a way according to the customs of her dead husband's class.
Nancy Goes to Rio (1950) as Mr. Harrison
Mother-and-daughter singers compete for the same role and the same man.
Mr. Music (1950) as Waiter
The Barkleys of Broadway (1949) as Guest
A married musical team splits up so the wife can become a serious actress.
Act of Violence (1949) as Drunk
An embittered veteran tracks down a POW camp informer.
Mighty Joe Young (1949) as Mr. McTavish
Showmen try to exploit a giant ape raised by an orphan.
Forgotten Women (1949) as Burke, district attorney's man
Ladies of the Chorus (1949) as Mr. Windrift
A one-time burlesque star tries to shield her daughter so she can marry a nice young man.
Henry, the Rainmaker (1949) as Citizen
Isn't It Romantic (1948) as Townsman
Angels' Alley (1948) as Doctor
An ex-con cousin of one of the Bowery Boys gets them into trouble with the law.
Stage Struck (1948) as Professor Corella
A murder spurs an investigation into the dark and twisted world of mobster racketeer¿s.
Ladies' Man (1947) as Producer's friend
Henry Haskell (Eddie Bracken), owner of a hard-scrabble farm near Badger, Oklahona, thwarted in love and through with women forever, strikes oil while digging for water and becomes a millionaire. He heads for New York, with $50,000 in his pocket, to fulfill his lifelong ambition of seeing Grant's Tomb and riding the subway. Fortune-huntress Gladys Hayden (Virginia Field) moves into rooms adjoining Henry's at his swank New York hotel. He joins a large crowd on the street and suddenly finds himself being interviewed by Jean Mitchell (Virginia Wells) on a "Streets of New York" broadcast. When Henry says he is the only millionaire from Badger, Oklahoma, Jean impulsively offers to introduce him to any listener who sends in a box-top of her sponsor's face powder. Henry invites Jean to dine at the Automat and a ride home on the subway and, since he borrows nickels from her for food and the subway, she doubts he is really a millionaire. She is unaware he couldn't get change for a $100 bill. On the subway, they encounter Spike Jones and His City Slickers and, learning they are out of work, Henry gives them each $100 bills. Millions of women, clamouring for dates with Henry, send in box-tops. Jean and her uncle dream up a radio program that promises some lucky Cinderella a date with Henry each night. Jean puts on an act that makes Henry, self-vowed woman-hater, think her job is in jeopardy and he goes along. And Gladys makes strides with Henry with her phoney southern accent. When Henry learns that he has been tricked into the radio scheme, he pretends to be bankrupt...
The Hucksters (1947) as Man in inn
A war veteran fights for honesty in the advertising game.
The Secret Life of Walter Mitty (1947) as Director
An accountant dreams of being a hero but finds it''s not so easy in real life.
Honeymoon (1947) as
A teen bride eloping to Mexico suddenly falls for an older man.
Cross My Heart (1947) as Juror
Down to Earth (1947) as Messenger
The goddess of the dance comes to Earth to take over a musical lampooning the gods.
It's a Joke, Son! (1947) as Man in auditorium
The first Eagle-Lion film stars Kenny Delmar as Senator Beauregard Claghorn, his "Allen's Alley" resident-character heard on Fred Allen's radio program. Claghorn was a blustery, one-man-Chamber-of-Commerce for all things Southern, who had no tolerence for anything north of the Mason-Dixon line, although he made allowances for South Philly. The character inspired the creation of one of the most popular of the Warners' cartoon characters, Foghorn Leghorn, who re-worked most of the originals material and style. The title of this movie is a stock line- "it's a joke, son"---he would feed a befuddled Fred Allen each week. In the film, Claghorn gets into some financial difficulties and is forced by a machine-political gang to enter a race for state senator against his wife (Una Merkel) who appears to have a good chance to beat the political hack backed by the machine. Claghorn is in to siphon votes and ensure his wife's opponent will win and is expected to run a campaign that will defeat himself and his wife. But, he runs to win and the machine's henchies abduct him.
Smash Up--The Story of a Woman (1947) as Radio commentator
A singer''''s wife turns to the bottle when she fears she''''s lost her husband to success.
Badman's Territory (1946) as Cattle baron
A sheriff and a newspaperwoman take on a band of outlaws invading the Oklahoma panhandle.
So Goes My Love (1946) as
An inventor rises to fame with the support of his loving wife.
She Wrote the Book (1946) as Man on train
A plain-Jane math professor (Joan Davis) at a small midwestern college is talked into journeying to New York on behalf of a colleague who has written a steamy bestseller under an assumed name. While in the big city, the math prof receives a bump on the head which brings on a form of amnesia. She begins to believe she is the author of the sultry book, and has actually lived its story. Now freed from her inhibitions, the lady professor sashays about with abandon. With a PR man (Jack Oakie) in tow, she crashes a party of swells at the home of a wealthy industrialist (Thurston Hall) and pressures him into making a large contribution to her tiny college back home.
Wife Wanted (1946) as Doctor
Career-slipping movie star Carole Raymond (Kay Francis) buys in as a real estate partner of Jeff Caldwell (Paul Cavanagh). Actually, through his secretary, Nola Reed (Veda Ann Borg), Caldwell runs a matrimonial bureau and, with the aid of his associate, Lee Kirby (John Gallaudet), they defraud and blackmail a large group of lonely people. Carole, unknowingly, is used as bait for one of their victims, Walter Desmond (Barton Yarborough), who "commits suicide." Reporter William Tyler (Robert Shayne) thinks otherwise and, posing as a rich rancher, contacts Miss Raymond. The latter, now being blackmailed by Caldwell, is forced to persuade Tyler to invest in a fraudulent oil deal. In her own attempt to break the racket, Carole uncovers Mildred Hayes (Teala Loring), another innocent victim of the Desmond case. Despite leading each other on for their own purposes, Carole and Tyler fall in love and combine their efforts.
Abie's Irish Rose (1946) as Jewelry salesman
Anne Nichols updated her original play by moving the time to the (then) present by starting the film with the V-E Day celebration in London, but no fundimental changes otherwise. This first film from Bing Crosby's production company (known as Bing Crosby Producers, Inc. and not as Bing Crosby Productions) was released in the US with a "General Audience" classification (and not the unknown-in-1946 classification of "Unrated") and starred newcomers Joanne Dru (Rosemary Murphy)and Richard Norris (Abie Cohen) in the roles defined in the title. Their respective fathers and mothers are none too keen on Abie and Rosemary's oil-and-water romance, and get even less keener when the two are married by a Protestant minister, a marriage that is quickly done again by a Jewish rabbi and then again by a Catholic priest. The contrast between Yiddish and Celtic dialects and religious practices is also maintained. Providence lends a helping hand at the end to effect the reconciliation of the fathers to their respective children and the choice they have made.
Slightly Scandalous (1946) as Relative
Fred Brady plays twin brothers (actually triplets in the final scene), one of whom has three girls on a romantic string and is trying to sell a television show to a fountain pen manufacturer (Walter Catlett.) The other doesn't have one girl and quietly sells insurance. The insurance seller invests money in his brother's show and, in the process of protecting his investment, gets involved with his twin's romances. Things eventually work out and the TV promoter winds up with the manufacturer's daughter (Paula Drew) and the salesman with Sheila Ryan. Lita Baron (in her Isabelita days) gets to dance a few numbers with the music of the (12th-billed) Guadalajara Trio, and Nick Moro & Frank Yaconelli, the old vaudeville team that was seen together mostly in Tom Keene westerns at Monogram in the early 1940's.
It's a Wonderful Life (1946) as
George Bailey is a small-town man whose life seems so desperate he contemplates suicide. He had always wanted to leave Bedford Falls to see the world, but circumstances and his own good heart have led him to stay. He sacrficed his education for his brother's, kept the family-run savings and loan afloat, protected the town from the avarice of the greedy banker Mr. Potter, and married his childhood sweetheart. As he prepares to jump from a bridge, his guardian angel intercedes, showing him what life would have become for the residents of Bedford Falls is he had never lived.
Swing Parade of 1946 (1946) as Businessman
Carol Lawrence (Gale Storm), an aspiring singer, goes to a new night club owned by Danny Warren (Phil Regan), whose father Daniel Warren (Russell Hicks) doesn't approve of the club and wants Danny to join him in the family business. Carol is suspected of being a process server and is thrown out of the club. An extremely long arm of coincidence leads her to the elder Warren's office and he hires her as a process server. She returns but gets a singing job this time so foregoes serving the cease-and-desist notice. The Three Stooges are on hand as waiters and Connee Boswell, Louis Jordan, Will Osborne and Mary Treen provide the music and songs in addition to Gale Storn on "Oh, Buddy" and "On the Sunny Side of the Street."
National Velvet (1945) as Committee man
A British farm girl fights to train a difficult horse for the Grand National Steeplechase.
That Night with You (1945) as Logan
A Guy, a Gal, and a Pal (1945) as Counter man
Helen Carter is wooed by two men and she is torn between the financial security offered Granville Breckinridge and happiness love she feels for serviceman Jimmy Jones.
Dick Tracy (1945) as Motorist
Dick is faced with a series of murders in which the victims all come from different social and economic backgrounds.
Hitchhike to Happiness (1945) as Customer
Atlantic City (1944) as
In 1915, Atlantic City is a sleepy seaside resort, but Brad Taylor, son of a small hotel and vaudeville house proprietor, has big plans: he thinks it can be "the playground of the world." Brad's wheeling and dealing proves remarkably successful in attracting big enterprises and big shows, but brings him little success in personal relationships. Full of nostalgic songs and acts, some with the original artists.
Heavenly Days (1944) as Senator
When they''''re named Mr. and Mrs. Average Man, a small-town couple embarks on a whirlwind tour of Washington.
Shadow of Suspicion (1944) as Mr. Vanderbrook
Private investigators infiltrate a jewelry store to guard a priceless emerald bracelet.
The National Barn Dance (1944) as
Made at the time when the National Barn Dance program, on radio station WLS (for World's Largest Store and owned by Sears & Roebuck) in Chicago, was as big on a national scale listening audience as "The Grand Ole Opry" out of Nashville. The film highlights the leading acts then performing on the program; comedian Pat Buttram, announcer Joe Kelly (before his Quiz Kids stint), Lulubelle & Scotty (Scott Wiseman and wife Myrtle), the Dinning Sisters trio, Arkie the Arkansas Wood Chooper (Luther W. Osenbrink) and the Hoosier Hot Shots quartet, whose musical abilities and creativity were vastly underrated. The piffle of a story begins in the early days of radio (Calvin Cooledge was President) but otherwise seems to take place in 1944, which made things easier on the Art and Set directors. Agent John Berke (Charles Quigley) thinks advertising executive Mitcham (Robert Benchley) wants to put together a program of hillbilly performers---a term used until later years when Nashville went uptown and changed it to Country & Western---and hies himself down to a country town where Lulubelle (Myrtle Wiseman) & Scotty (Scott Wiseman) hold a barn dance in their barn every Saturday night featuring themselves and their farm hands, although it is not quite clear just what chores the Dinning Sisters perform. He signs all hands to a contract, brings them to Chicago and learns that Mitcham has no intentions of putting together such a program to be sponsored by the Garvey Soup Company owned by the Garveys (Charles Dingle and Mabel Paige). A bit of plot contrivance---a small bit--- changes all of that, and the National Barn Dance is born.
The Hard Way (1943) as Stage manager
An ambitious woman doesn't care who she hurts in her drive to make her sister a star.
She Has What It Takes (1943) as
An aspiring actress pretends to be a beloved stage star''''s daughter.
Murder in Times Square (1943) as
A stage actor tries to solve a bizarre series of murders.
Lady Bodyguard (1943) as Salesman
A.C.Baker (Anne Shirley), advertising executive for an insurance company, approaches test pilot Terry Moore (Eddie Albert) with a proposition that in return for using his picture and endorsement he will get a paid-for-a-year $1000 policy. High-risk Terry agrees. George MacAlister (Roger Pryor) fires his secretary, Miss Tracy (Mary Treen), just as she is typing up the policy and she, for spite, changes the amount from a thousand dollars to one million dollars. A.C. delivers the policy, without noticing the difference, to Terry at a party at the Frolics Club, a cheap joint wedged between a burlesque house and a flop house hotel. Three characters, an elderly hat-check "girl" known as Mother Hodges (Maude Eburne); Avery Jamieson (Raymond Walburn), a broken-down actor; and bartender Harry Gargan (Edward Brophy) are named beneficiaries. When the company discovers the error, A.C. is sent to get back the policy and, pending that, don't let Terry make any test flights.
Dixie (1943) as Asst. in publisher's office
A young songwriter leaves his Kentucky home to try to make it in New Orleans. Eventually he winds up in New York, where he sells his songs to a music publisher, but refuses to sell his most treasured composition: "Dixie." The film is based on the life of Daniel Decatur Emmett, who wrote the classic song "Dixie."
Two Senoritas from Chicago (1943) as Harry
Daisy Baker, a Chicago "refuse collector" who fancies herself as a theatrical agent, finds a play which had been thrown away by two Portuguese playwrights. Without bothering to get permission, she sends it off to a New York producer named Rupert Shannon and he wires her to come to New York immediately. Daisy and her two showgirl friends, Gloria and Maria, arrive in New York where the two girls assume accents and pretend to be the sisters of the playwright. Shannon agrees to star them in a production of the play. Two former friends, Lena and Louise, recognize the girls and threaten to blow the whistle unless they are also cast. Meanwhile, the two actual playwrights sell the story to producer Sam Grohman who hires Lena and Louise.
Someone to Remember (1943) as Mr. Thurber
The Iron Major (1943) as
In this true story, Frank Cavanaugh proves himself as a football coach and a World War I hero.
Nazi Agent (1942) as Reporter
An Allied sympathizer discovers his twin brother is a Nazi spy.
You're Telling Me (1942) as Gallant reporter
Other than the title, this film has no connection at all to the 1934 W.C. Fields film of the same title even though some sources give the plot of the Fields' film as the plot of this film. Hubert Abercrombie Gumm (Hugh Herbert), a flighty, eccentric screwball (what else)acquires a job as an executive at a radio station at the insistence of his only-slightly less eccentric aunt Fannie Handley (Esther Dale), who is married to one of the company owners, Ernest Truex. After mixing up the script pages to the various radio programs, Hubert sets out to get the name of a returning explorer on a contract for the radio station.
The Big Street (1942) as
A nightclub waiter, who's in love with a selfish showgirl, gets to prove his love when she's injured.
Footlight Serenade (1942) as Boxing commissioner
Conceited World Champion boxer Tommy Lundy decides to test his popularity in a Broadway show. Tommy always has an eye for the ladies and he starts paying attention to beautiful chorus girl Pat Lambert. Pat's boyfriend Bill Smith isn't impressed with Tommy even though Tommy gets him a boxing part in the show. When Tommy finds out that Pat and Bill were secretly together the night before the show opens, he angrily plans to turn the boxing scene with Bill into a real bout.
Rings on Her Fingers (1942) as Bystander
A sales woman at a department store works with two con artists and falls in love with a victim of one of their schemes.
Roar of the Press (1941) as Marvin Scott
The Gunman from Bodie (1941) as Crane
The Rough Riders are after a gang of rustlers. Marshal Roberts is posing as a wanted outlaw, McCall is the Marshal supposedly after him, and Sandy is on hand as a cook. Roberts hopes his joining the gang will help bring them in.
Doomed to Die (1940) as Mathews
Asian sleuth Mr. Wong investigates the murder of a shipping tycoon.
That Gang of Mine (1940) as Nick
A street tough tries to land a job as a jockey.
Half a Sinner (1940) as Mason
Union Pacific (1939) as Bartender
A crooked politician tries to stop construction of the first intercontinental railroad.
The Mystery of Mr. Wong (1939) as
An Asian sleuth digs for the truth behind a rare gem and a mysterious will.
Angels with Dirty Faces (1938) as Croupier
Childhood friends on opposite sides of the law fight over the future of a street gang.
Mr. Moto's Gamble (1938) as Gambler
Mr. Moto must discover who poisoned a fighter in the boxing ring. This movie began as "Charlie Chan at the Ringside," but Warner Oland died during the filming so it was switched to a Mr. Moto.
City Girl (1938) as Counter man
The Lady Objects (1938) as Mr. Howell
Tough Kid (1938) as Doc Radford
Checkers (1938) as Race judge
Mr. Wong, Detective (1938) as Russell
An Asian sleuth assists a baffled police detective in solving a bizarre murder.
Live, Love and Learn (1937) as Yacht salesman
A bohemian artist and a society girl try to adjust to marriage.
The Plainsman (1937) as Second gambler
Calamity Jane gets mixed up in an Indian War and the friendly rivalry between Wild Bill Hickok and Buffalo Bill.
Pick a Star (1937) as Greeter
A young innocent in Hollywood enlists a publicist''s help in her search for stardom.
A Day at the Races (1937) as Judge
A group of zanies tries to save a pretty girl's sanitarium.
Atlantic Flight (1937) as
A pioneering aviator helps bring a madcap heiress and a fellow flyer together.
Off to the Races (1937) as 1st man at track
Larceny on the Air (1937) as Thompson
Charlie Chan at the Race Track (1936) as Gangster
While steaming from Honolulu to Los Angeles the owner of a prize racehorse headed for the Santa Anita Handicap is killed, apparently kicked to death by his stallion. Not so, deduces Charlie. Leter he exposes efforts to fix a race at the famous track.
The Crime Patrol (1936) as Vic Santell
The Garden Murder Case (1936) as
Society sleuth Philo Vance suspects dirty doings behind a mysterious series of suicides.
Old Hutch (1936) as Judge
A ne''''er-do-well discovers a fortune but can''''t spend it.
Mad Holiday (1936) as Mayor Howell
A temperamental film star''''s vacation turns deadly when he uncovers a murder.
San Francisco (1936) as
A beautiful singer and a battling priest try to reform a Barbary Coast saloon owner in the days before the big earthquake.
Baby Face Harrington (1935) as Charlie
A milquetoast has to fight off cops and gangsters when he''''s mistaken for a criminal.
Murder Man (1935) as Bartender
A hard-drinking reporter specializes in murder cases, until he becomes a suspect in one himself.
Redheads on Parade (1935) as [Henry] Johnson
The Winning Ticket (1935) as Banker
A barber tries to find the winning lottery ticket he hid from his moralistic wife.
Hitch Hike Lady (1935) as Wilbur
A Night at the Opera (1935) as Committee member
Three zanies turn an operatic performance into chaos in their efforts to promote their protege''s romance with the leading lady.
One New York Night (1935) as Hatfield
A farmer on the loose in Manhattan finds a dead body in the next hotel room.
The Girl from Missouri (1934) as Bondsman
A gold-digging chorus girl tries to keep her virtue while searching for a rich husband.
Death on the Diamond (1934) as
A rookie pitcher tries to stop someone from killing the St. Louis Cardinals.
Stand Up and Cheer! (1934) as Beamish
President Franklin Roosevelt appoints a theatrical producer as the new Secretary of Amusement in order to cheer up an American public still suffering through the Depression. The new secretary soon runs afoul of political lobbyists out to destroy his department.
The Loudspeaker (1934) as Walker
Million Dollar Ransom (1934) as Reporter
Ready for Love (1934) as Davis
The Gay Bride (1934) as Banker
A gold digger tries to get ahead by marrying a succession of ill-fated racketeers.
Evelyn Prentice (1934) as Reporter
A criminal lawyer's wife faces blackmail when she has an affair.
Million Dollar Baby (1934) as Freeman
Annabelle's Affairs (1931) as Vance, assistant hotel manager
After only 11 hours of marriage, Annabelle and her husband separate-not knowing what each other truly looks like. Annabelle is given stocks in a mining enterprise by her husband and told not to part with them. Annabelle, an extravagant spender, is forced to give the stocks to her husband's millionaire rival. Hearing that her husband is returning home, Annabelle poses as a cook at her husband's rival's home. Her husband arrives but is unrecognizable to Annabelle. He's now working as a captain for his rival. Annabelle finds herself falling for this mysterious captain.
The Lawyer's Secret (1931) as District Attorney
Jade Box, The (1930)
One of a group of Americans steals the Jade Box, which holds the secret of invisibility; a murderous Oriental cult wants it back and tracks them down.
Remote Control (1930) as Chief of police
A radio announcer discovers that one of his colleagues is working with the mob.
Scarlet Pages (1930) as Mr. Mason
A female attorney makes a startling discovery about the woman she''''s defending from murder charges.
Sweethearts on Parade (1930) as Parker
The Czar of Broadway (1930) as Harry Foster
Up the River (1930) as Whitelay
Two convicts break out to help an ex-con friend stay straight.
The Body Punch (1929) as Peyson Turner
The Argyle Case (1929) as Sam
A homicide cop investigates the murder of a multimillionaire.
Slim Fingers (1929) as Dan Donovan
The Crimson Canyon (1928) as Sam Slade
Beauty and Bullets (1928) as Frank Crawford
Quick Triggers (1928) as Jeff Thorne
The Avenging Shadow (1928) as Worthington, his assistant cashier
Shooting Straight (1927) as "Black" Brody
Straight Shootin' (1927) as Black Brody
The Hidden Way (1926) as Sid Atkins
Gold and Grit (1925) as Jack Crawford

Cast (short)

Important Business (1944)
A man faces numerous dilemmas on his trip to Washington, DC in this comedic short.

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