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Overview for Harry C. Bradley
Harry C. Bradley

Harry C. Bradley



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Cast (feature film)

Peril From the Planet Mongo (1966)
A mysterious plague, the Purple Death, ravages the earth. Dr. Zarkov, investigating in his spaceship, finds a ship from planet Mongo seeding the atmosphere with dust. Sure enough, Ming the Merciless is up to his old tricks. So it's back to Mongo for Flash, Dale, and Zarkov, this time with ready-made allies waiting: Prince Barin of Arboria and Queen Fria of the frozen northern land of Frigia; where, it so happens, is found polarite, antidote to the plague. But Ming will use all his forces to keep our heroes from thwarting his plans of conquest...
Wife Wanted (1946) as
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.
Youth on Trial (1945) as Motor court manager
A hard-boiled juvenile court judge orders that a popular road house be raided because she knows it is a popular hangout for young punks but then is appalled when the cops bring in her own daughter with the rest of the delinquents.
And Now Tomorrow (1944) as Episcopalian minister
Emily Blair is rich and deaf. Doctor Vance, who grew up poor in Blairtown, is working on a serum to cure deafness which he tries on Emily. It doesn't work. Her sister is carrying on an affair with her fiance Jeff. Vance tries a new serum which causes Emily to faint... Will it work this time ?
Henry Aldrich Plays Cupid (1944) as Teacher
Henry Aldrich (James Lydon) tries to match his unfriendly teacher, Mr. Bradley (vaughan Glaser) with a wife. Henry hopes the teacher will become friendly enough to let him graduate with honors so he can use an inheritance for college.
Mr. Skeffington (1944) as The Rector
A flighty beauty marries a stockbroker for convenience and almost ruins both their lives.
Make Your Own Bed (1944) as Mr. Brookin
Detectives masquerade as butler and maid to get the goods on a crook.
Henry Aldrich's Little Secret (1944) as Mr. Tottle
Henry and Dizzy have a baby sitting service and get more than they bargain for when the mother of a 10 month old leaves town to clear her husband of a crime.
Bowery to Broadway (1944) as Reformer
Someone to Remember (1943) as College trustee
The Pay Off (1943) as Dr. Steele
Special prosecutor Lloyd Pearson (Ian Keith) has been murdered and there is strong evidence that gambler Moroni (John Maxwell) committed the crime, but he has an air-tight alibi, spending the evening with Brad McKay (Lee Tracy), star reporter of the Chronicle. Norris (Robert Middlemass), the publisher, send Brad and his son, Guy Norris (Tom Brown), to cover the story. Brad learns that Moroni did commit the murder, but has no way to prove it. Moroni tells Brad that the murdered prosecutor was getting a payoff, and was killed by his assistant Hugh Walker (Forrest Taylor) following a quarrel. John Angus (Jack La Rue), proprietor of the Hi Lo Club, tells Moroni that Brad suspects him. Phyllis Walker (Tina Thayer) tells Brad that her father is in danger from Moroni. Hugh Walker has given her a key to the public locker where some money is hidden. That night, Brad finds Moroni dead. He realizes there is a higher-up that had Moroni kill Pearson, and then has had Moroni killed. He learns that Walker has been kidnapped, but secures the money from the locker and hides it in his apartment. He meets Alma Dorne (Evelyn Brent)at the night club, and, while attracted to her, he suspects she is an accomplice of the gang. He surprises her while she is searching his apartment for the money, and agrees to help him. Norris summons Brad to his home for Brad to show him what evidence he has collected so far. Norris, at the point of a gun, tells Brad he has collected too much. Brad gets the upper hand by telling Norris that his son Guy is walking into a death trap. Norris rushes to save his son from the trap he himself had set for Brad.
Klondike Kate (1943) as
Molly (Glenda Farrell) and her troupe of dancing girls and "entertainers", sent for by saloon owner "Sometime" Smith, arrive in a Klondike mining town by train. Smith is out of town and rival saloon owner Jefferson Braddock (Tom Neal) signs the girls up to work in his saloon. Also arriving is Katherine (Kate) O'Day, with a deed of ownership, willed her by her father, to Braddock's saloon. She hires attorney and self-appointed Judge Horace Crawford (George Cleveland) to handle her ownership claim, but she soon sees that the deck has been stacked against her when Crawford works the trial as the judge and also the lawyer for both sides. She takes a job as singer in the saloon, replacing Lita (Constance Worth) both as star and Braddock's "favorite." Lita helps Smith win a crooked-and-staged game of "High Card" giving Smith ownership of Braddock's saloon. But Smith double-crosses her and she shoots him somewhat dead, and Braddock is accused of the killing, and is about to be lynched.
Girl Crazy (1943) as Governor's crony
A womanizing playboy finds true love when he's sent to a desert college.
The More the Merrier (1943) as Minister
The World War II housing shortage brings three people together for an unlikely romance.
Princess O'Rourke (1943) as
A flying ace's romance with a princess creates diplomatic problems.
Dixie (1943) as Publisher
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."
Henry Aldrich Gets Glamour (1943) as Mr. Japes
Top Man (1943) as Teacher
Sing Your Worries Away (1942) as Justice of the peace
A daffy songwriter inherits a fortune but has to fight off gangsters to get it.
Hi, Neighbor (1942) as Minister
Yokel Boy (1942) as Minister
'Frisco Lil (1942) as Judge
Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch (1942) as Minister
In the shanty town called the Cabbage Patch, Mrs. Wiggs scrabbles for survival with her brood of children and hopes for the return of her husband, who left many years before.
The Gay Sisters (1942) as Clerk
A New York aristocrat marries for the money to save the family mansion.
Get Hep to Love (1942) as Music judge
Blondie Goes to College (1942) as Professor
Dagwood decides to go to college. Blondie goes along with him, keeping their marriage a secret. They send Baby Dumpling off to military school where he becomes top sergeant. Blondie is hounded by the campus stud and Dagwood makes the rowing team. It is revealed that a new child is on the way.
Busses Roar (1942) as Henry Dipper
A saboteur rigs a bomb to destroy a strategic oil field.
Mystery Ship (1941) as Clerk
The Big Store (1941) as
A detective and his zany pals take over a failing department store.
The Stork Pays Off (1941) as Mr. Dennison
Gangster Deak Foster (Victory Jory) and his three henchmen, Brains Moran (Maxie Rosenbloom), Ears-to-the-Ground Hinkle (Horace MacMahon) and Photofinish Farris (George McKay), take over what they think is a night club run by a rival, Stud Rocco (Ralf Harold), only to discover it is a nursery run by Irene Perry (Rochelle Hudson). All fall under the benign influence to the point where the three henchmen go to night school to be educated and Deak falls in love with Julie.
Men of Boys Town (1941) as Senior minister
Father Flanagan continues to fight for his pioneering orphanage.
Life with Henry (1941) as Business man
Young Henry Aldrich would like to "win" a trip to Alaska. But in order to participate, he first has to put up $100. The whole matter sounds awfully fishy. Henry and his pal Dizzy go into the soap business. Their attempt to raise money turns into a disaster when they get the soap formula wrong. But the Alaska trip is really on the level. It's been organized by Sylvanus Q. Sattherwaite, businessman and philanthropist. But Henry still doesn't have the money...
Blondie in Society (1941) as Neighbor
Dagwood brings home a pedigreed Great Dane which an important company client wants and which Blondie enters in the big dog show. A highlight of this film is the canine burping display.
Tillie the Toiler (1941) as Man in derby
Golden Hoofs (1941) as Critt
Sweetheart of the Campus (1941) as Judge
A college dean tries to keep a nightclub from opening too close to his campus.
Hello Sucker (1941) as Galloway
The Monster and the Girl (1941) as Reverend Russell
Scot Webster tries to save his sister Susan from the clutches of gangster W.S. Bruhl. When Scot comes to Bruhl's rented room, one of the gangster's aides falls into his hands, killed by a gunman. The murderer tosses his gun to Scot and disappears. Since all the evidence points at him, Scot is arrested, tried and sentenced to death. A mad scientist uses his brain to transplant it into a gorilla. After the operation Scot wakes up in the body of a gorilla, eager to get his revenge...
Buy Me That Town (1941) as Reverend Brooks
With the gang business washed up, Ricky Dean (Lloyd Nolan), suave first lieutenant to racketeer Chink Moran (Sheldon Leonard), and Louie Lanzer (Albert Dekker), a has-been fighter with itchy fingers, decide to take a peaceful vacation in the country. They are followed by three hard-boiled characters, Fingers (Horace MacMahon), Ziggy (Edward Brophy) and Crusher (Warren Hymer). Ricky, thinking they are to be rubbed out for deserting Chink, who has been drafted into the Army, stops his car and confronts them. But they merely want to ask Ricky to be their new boss. He declines but promises to call them sometime if the need arises. They are speeding through a Connecticut village and are stopped by yokel Constable Sam Smedley (Olin Howlin as Olin Howland). Judge Paradise (Richard Carle), with his daughter Virginia (Constance Moore) as court clerk, fines them $5.00 each, plus $37 costs - or 30 days in jail. They, while waiting to hear from Jimmy's lawyer, are taken to the cells and are amazed to find the tumbledown jail wide open, with prisoners walking in and out. The door won't lock. The judge explains to Jimmy that Middle Village is unincorporated and broke, its sole income being traffic fines. The town's bonds, for everything from the houses to the village pump, are owned in New York. He also adds that anyone in jail in an unincorporated village is safe from the outside law - Federal,State and City. Ricky, fine paid, hustles back to New York and buys the town bonds for $40,000. Back in Middle Village, Ricky starts the ball rolling;he retains Judge Paradise, sends for Fingers, Ziggy and Crusher, and renovates the jail into a luxurious club. His lawyer then starts a stream of "customers on the lam" who pay $1000 a week for the comfort and protection of the Middle Village Jail. New fire chief Crusher, police chief Ziggy and the others board with Henrietta (Barbara Jo Allen), a maiden lady with aspirations of becoming a gun moll. She also startles them with her collection of wanted posters, their pictures among them. Louie and Henrietta fall for each other. Virginia, in love with Ricky, tries to talk him into doing big things for the town, such as reopening its one-and-only factory. Ricky agrees when the Army offers a defense contract for shell casings. Meanwhile, Chink has gotten out of the Army and buys Louie's half interest in Middle Village. He tells the "boys" they are suckers for letting Ricky spend the jail "take" on civic improvements and he plans to wreck the factory deal.
The Black Cat (1941) as Coroner
Greedy heirs gather to wait for the death of Henrietta Winslow. Murder, thunder claps, howling cats, gun shots, screams in the night, hidden passages -- all the proper ingredients.
Edison, the Man (1940) as Preacher
Thomas Edison fights to turn his dreams into reality.
Queen of the Mob (1940) as Lawyer
Slightly Tempted (1940) as Cartwright
Confidence man Professor Ross (Hugh Herbert) is released from prison and goes to Knoxton where his daughter Judy (Peggy Moran) lives. She has told everyone, including her fiancee Jimmy Duncan (Johnny Downs), that her father has been exploring in South America. Civic leaders ask him to lecture at a gala reception. Because Jimmy needs money to finance a toy train factory, Ross ends his lecture with a sales talk about the valuable Iridium mines he found in South America. Ethelreda Knox (Elisabeth Risdon), big-time toy manufacturer, wants to get a monopoly on the Iridium stock, while Gentleman Jack (Robert Emmett Keane) and The Duchess (Gertrude Michael), a pair of slick crooks, also want to chisel in on the deal. Ross gets the swindlers and civic leaders to deposit $60,000 in the bank and he finances Jimmy's factory with the funds. Feeling somewhat "taken", Gentleman Jack and The Duchess rob the bank, but with the help of his crony Peter (George E. Stone), Ross sees to it that the pair leave town holding an empty bag. Ross reimburses the locals and suggests a merger of the factories owned by his bride-to-be Eltelreda and his future son-in-law Jimmy.
Danger on Wheels (1940) as Jones
City of Chance (1940) as Husband
The Doctor Takes A Wife (1940) as Dapper salesman
A man-hating author and a woman-hating doctor have to pretend they're married.
The Invisible Woman (1940) as Want-ad man
A mad scientist makes a beautiful model invisible so she can get back at the man who fired her.
Those Were the Days! (1940) as Conductor
Road to Singapore (1940) as Secretary
A runaway tycoon and his sailor buddy try to con their way through the South Seas.
Inside Story (1939) as Conductor
The Star Maker (1939) as Conductor
Let Us Live (1939) as Driver
Two wrongly convicted men are sentenced to death.
Mr. Smith Goes to Washington (1939) as Kim
An idealistic Senate replacement takes on political corruption.
The Roaring Twenties (1939) as Timid man
Three WWI Army buddies get mixed up with the mob in peacetime.
Should Husbands Work? (1939) as Snodgrass
East Side of Heaven (1939) as Mr. James Travers
When Tomorrow Comes (1939) as Vicar
Our Leading Citizen (1939) as Director
The Kid from Texas (1939) as Appleby
A playboy turns cowboy and sets up a polo match with an Indian tribe.
I Stole a Million (1939) as Sexton
International Crime (1938) as Burrows
Lamont Cranston, amatuer criminologist and detective, with a daily radio program, sponsored by the Daily Classic newspaper, has developed a friendly feud that sometimes passes the friendly stage with Police Commissioner Weston (Thomas Jackson.) He complains to his managing editor, Edward Heath (Oscar O'Shea), over the problems that have developed in his department since Phoebe Lane (Astrid Allwyn) has been hired as his assistant. He is advised to forget it since she is the publisher's niece. During his broadcast about Honest John (William Pawley), a famous safe cracker who has served his time, Phoebe gives him a note that the Metropolitan Theatre is to be robbed at eight o'clock and she is so insistent that he adds it as his closing note. Off the air, he learns she got the information from a man she met in a cafe who had an honest face. Cranston goes to the theatre where Weston and his men have gathered and, of course, nothing happens but, across town, a safe is blown at the home of international banker Gerald Morton and the banker is killed.Cranston arrives there ahead of the police and discovers enough evidence to show him that it wasn't just a simple robbery with the banker accidently killed. The irate Weston has him jailed as a material witness, but Phoebe comes through with a habeas corpus in time for him to make his broadcast. Honest John crashes into the studio with a gun and demands that Cranston exonerates him over the air from the police suspicion that he committed the robbery. Weston rushes to the studio but Honest John has escaped. Cranston takes Phoebe on a tour of night clubs hoping she will spot the man who gave her the robbery message. She does and Cranston poses as a new arrival from Europe and learns that the man is Flotow (William von Brincken) and his companion is Starkov (Tennen Holtz.) They make a date for lunch the next day. While they are waiting for him to join them for lunch, Cranston breaks into Flathow's apartment where he meets Phoebe who also has had the same idea. A phone call is answered and Morton's butler (Paul Panzer) says there is a meeting at the Morton home that afternoon.
Letter of Introduction (1938) as
An aging actor, trying to make a comeback on Broadway, is surprised when his estranged daughter shows up. It seems that she is an actress and is also trying to make it on Broadway. He tries to re-establish his relationship with her while also trying to hide the fact that she is his daughter from the press.
When G-Men Step In (1938) as Mr. Drake
Fred Garth (Don Terry) owns a printing establishment and poses as a business research expert, but actually runs several white-collar rackets operating by means of high-pressure telephone soliciting. He has sent his younger brother, Bruce Garth (Robert Paige), through law school with the intention of making him his legal watch-dog. But idealist Bruce enrolls as a Department of Justice investigator, and is detailed to track down charity and other phoney rackets. Both brothers are in love with attractive socialite Marjorie Drake (Julie Bishop as Jacqueline Wells), who is unaware of Fred's schemes and he uses her to meet other social leaders with pet charities and his salesmen sell them the program ads at five times the charity rate. Bruce and his partner Neale (Gene Morgan) trace the phone rackets to Bruce and a confrontation looms.
I Am the Law (1938) as Witness
A law professor signs on as special prosecutor to take on the mob.
The Lady Objects (1938) as Professor Fenner
Women Are Like That (1938) as Frazier
Years after their break-up, a couple finds each other all over again.
The Jury's Secret (1938) as Jury foreman
Bill Sheldon (Larry J. Blake as Larry Blake) has a grudge against Midland City newspaper publisher Brandon Williams (Samuel S. Hinds) as Sheldon blames the city's recent flood against Williams for using his power and influence to hold up government flood control money. When Williams is found murdered, Sheldon is charged with the crime that was actually committed by Walter Russell (Kent Taylor), the paper's rebel editorial writer. Ney York reporter Linda Ware (Fay Wray) arrives to cover the story and finds that Russell, her old sweetheart, is on the jury hearing Sheldon's trial. She also discovers that he is the killer. Russell forces an acquittal and, before another trial can be held, realizes that his conscience will not permit him to let Sheldon be tried again.
The Little Adventuress (1938) as Henry Lowell
The Road Back (1937) as Forman/Porter
Partners in Crime (1937) as Committee man
Trouble at Midnight (1937) as Doctor
Sing While You're Able (1937) as Williams
Let Them Live (1937) as Train conductor
Girl Overboard (1937) as Mr. Ainsley
A Star Is Born (1937) as Assistant to Niles
A fading matinee idol marries the young beginner he's shepherded to stardom.
New Faces of 1937 (1937) as Count Moody's secretary
A producer over-finances a Broadway show, expecting it to flop.
Dancing Feet (1936) as Assistant manager
Three of a Kind (1936) as Mr. Fash
We Went to College (1936) as Sightseeing graduate
Three middle-aged men try to recapture the joys of their college days.
The Accusing Finger (1936) as Senator
An attorney is responsible for sending an innocent man to jail for a murder he did not commit. He soon gets a taste of his own medicine when his wife is murdered and no one will believe him when he claims he didn't do it.
Murder with Pictures (1936) as Gas station attendant
Riffraff (1936) as Minister
Young marrieds in the fishing business run afoul of the law.
Libeled Lady (1936) as Justice of Peace
When an heiress sues a newspaper, the editor hires a reporter to compromise her.
Rhythm on the Range (1936) as Minister
A cowboy falls for his boss, a beautiful lady ranch owner.
Wedding Present (1936) as Ticket seller
Cain and Mabel (1936) as Man in library
The publicity romance between a prizefighter and a showgirl turns into the real thing.
The Gorgeous Hussy (1936) as President's secretary
President Andrew Jackson's friendship with an innkeeper's daughter spells trouble for them both.
Wives Never Know (1936) as Justice of the peace
Mr. Deeds Goes to Town (1936) as Anderson
When he inherits a fortune, a small-town poet has to deal with the corruption of city life.
Hell-Ship Morgan (1936) as Minister
After getting in a fight in a waterfront cafe over a girl, Captain Ira "Hell-Ship" Morgan (George Bancroft) hires Jim Allen (Victor Jory) and they become good friends. Morgan befriends a desperate girl, Mary Taylor (Ann Sothern), and, out of gratitude, she agrees to marry him. Morgan gives her the magnificient Callao pearl as a wedding present. But Mary and Jim fall in love and are found together one night by a sailor, and Mary is forced to give him the pearl to keep him quiet. Morgan finds out about it. A terrific storm comes up and Morgan taunts Allen into going over the side to make repairs. Allen is injured but Morgan saves his life but breaks his own back.
Next Time We Love (1936) as Desk clerk
Woman drops out of college to marry an ambitious, young journalist. Their happiness is delayed when a rich admirer sees that she gets an acting job just as her reporter leaves to cover the news from Rome. The marriage goes stale as separartions follow reunions, and the two pursue their respective ca
Gold Diggers of 1937 (1936) as Dr. Henry
A group of insurance salesmen try to get into show business.
All American Chump (1936) as Professor Spring
A country bumpkin who's a mathematical genius falls into the hands of gangsters.
Trapped by Television (1936) as Telephone man
An inventor looking for backing for his television invention gets involved with a crooked businessman and gangsters who try to steal his invention.
Florida Special (1936) as Conductor
It Had to Happen (1936) as Beatrice's secretary
A poor boy (Raft) rises to power in politics. When the banker (Dinehart) husband of his secret love (Russell) takes money and flees the country, he replaces the lost amount and becomes implicated in the crime.
Don't Get Personal (1936) as Minister
Easy to Take (1936) as Relative
Yours for the Asking (1936) as Art dealer
Casino operator Johnny Lamb hires down-on-her-luck socialite Lucille Sutton as his casino hostess, in order to help her and to improve casino income. But Lamb's pals fear he may follow Lucille onto the straight-and-narrow path, which would not be good for business. So they hire Gert Malloy and Dictionary McKinney, a pair of con-artists, to manipulate Johnny back off the path of righteousness.
Come and Get It (1936) as Gubbins
Years after deserting his true love, a lumber tycoon vies with his son for her daughter''''s hand.
Private Worlds (1935) as Johnson's father
Love in Bloom (1935) as Sexton
Front Page Woman (1935) as Foreman
Rival reporters try to scoop each other while covering a fire.
Rendezvous (1935) as Cashier
A decoding expert tangles with enemy spies.
The Man on the Flying Trapeze (1935) as Car owner
A henpecked husband''''s lie gets him in trouble at home and at work.
I Live My Life (1935) as Curator
A flighty society girl tries to make a go of her marriage to an archaeologist.
It Happened in New York (1935) as Theater manager
Thanks a Million (1935) as Father
Entertainers enter a political rally to get out of the rain and become part of the show. One of them (Powell) gives a speech in place of the besotted candidate (Walburn) and is chosen to be the candidate by backers he later exposes as crooks.
Personal Maid's Secret (1935) as Salesman
A maid''''s ability to pick stock market winners keeps her employer in the money.
Way Down East (1935) as Mr. Peabody
This Is the Life (1935) as Minister
$1,000 a Minute (1935) as Dr. Cromley
Baby Face Harrington (1935) as Bank cashier
A milquetoast has to fight off cops and gangsters when he''''s mistaken for a criminal.
Millions in the Air (1935) as Mr. Waldo-Walker
Diamond Jim (1935) as Brady's secretary
Ah, Wilderness (1935) as
In his only comedy, Eugene O'Neill captures the trials of growing up in small-town America.
Living on Velvet (1935) as
A guilt-ridden pilot finds a new outlook on life when he falls for a society girl.
Fifteen Wives (1934) as Davis
Shortly after his arrival from South America to New York, Steven Humbolt is found dead in his apartment at the Savoia Hotel. Inspector Decker Dawes (Conway Tearle) investigates the case and although the cause of death is described as apoplexy, Dawes is convinced it as murder, especially after he learns that Humbolt had been married fifteen times. The widows come from all over the world but three of them live in NYC; Sybilla Crum (Margaret Dumont), a noted evangelist; Carol Manning (Natalie Moorhead), recently remarried to a man named Arnold; and Ruby Cotton (Noel Francis.) A detective is sent to Philadelphia to try to learn the identity of the sender of a box of flowers delivered to Humbolt's room before his death. Dawes calls on Carol Manning Arnold, who says she had married Humbolt five years ago, and that he had disappeared after stealing all her money and she was told he had died in South America. But he had recently shown up trying to blackmail her as she had not told Arnold of the marriage. The autopsy shows that Humbolt was killed by hydrocyanic acid gas and that the broken glass globe, found by Dawes, was a Helmholtz resonator, a well-known device that can be broken by sound-waves. Sybilla Crum goes to the district attorney to try to stop the investigation, while Dawes also learns that, unknown to her husband, Carol maintains an apartment in her maiden name. Dawes hears a radio program featuring The Electric Voice (Ralf Harolde) in which the latter demonstrates the power of sound waves emanating from his voice in breaking glasses, ringing bells and other feats. When the Voice emits a sound that is supposed to break glass, a Helmholtz resonator on Dawes' desk breaks.
City Limits (1934) as Dr. Stafford
Men in White (1934) as Minister
A young doctor has to choose between his studies and his marriage to a society girl.
Sadie McKee (1934) as Dr. Taylor
A working girl suffers through three troubled relationships on her road to prosperity.
Now I'll Tell (1934) as Judge Farth
Golden is a two-bit gambler who has promised wife Virginia he'll quit when he makes $200,000. When he fixes a fight he gets mobster Mossiter mad, then loses his fortune to him. He pawns his wife's jewels and takes out an insurance policy on himself.
Call It Luck (1934) as Herman Gideon
The Last Gentleman (1934) as Professor Schumaker
In New England circa 1933, a niece is reported missing and presumed dead and Cabot Barr (George Arliss) summons his relatives to the family estate for a memorial service. Once there, Barr taunts each one, claiming their only interest in him is hsi money, and sends them away when the report about the niece proves to be false. Only niece Marjorie, who has ridiculed one of his pet eccentricities, seems to be the object of any sentimental affection. Weeks later, Marjorie and her mother, Augusta (Edna May Oliver) and Allan (Frank Albertson), a young man Barr admires, are invited to Barr manor, where Barr fosters a romance between Marjorie and Allan. When his son, Judd (Donald Meek), seeks to have him declared insane, the shock kills the old man. Again, the family is gathered, a curtain is drawn and the old man appears on a film, and he tells each relative what he is leaving them and why, or why not in the case of Judd who is cut off without a cent. Marjorie is left the bulk of the estate as the old man, on film, declares her to be the only one worthy of carrying on the Barr traditions, and Allan is instructed to marry her and take her name as his family's cognomen. The film and the film within ends with Barr announcing that he hopes to have the pleasure of meeting them all again in another world.
Tomorrow's Youth (1934) as Principal
The Human Side (1934) as Justice of the peace
Heat Lightning (1934) as Business man
A lady gas station attendant gets mixed up with escaped murderers.
White Lies (1934) as Davis
Among the Missing (1934) as Abbott
Feeling unloved, a dowager runs away and gets mixed up with jewel thieves.
Hell Bent for Love (1934) as Professor
Broadway Bill (1934) as
An heiress and her brother-in-law defy her father by going into horse racing.
Beyond the Law (1934) as Professor
Mandalay (1934) as Mr. Warren
A woman with a past tries to get rid of a former lover.
The Merry Frinks (1934) as Dr. Shinliver
A loving wife and mother tries to keep her eccentric family in line.
The Line Up (1934) as Mr. Hamilton
Caravan (1934) as Priest
Cheating Cheaters (1934) as Hanley
The Palmers, an apparently wealthy family, move into the house next- door to the Lazarres. However, the Palmers are actually a gang of thieves plotting to rob the Lazarres. What the Palmers don't realize is that the Lazarres are also a criminal gang, and they are planning to rob their new wealthy neighbors, the Palmers!
Lady by Choice (1934) as Clerk of court
To improve her image, a fan dancer "adopts" an old woman to be her mother.
As the Earth Turns (1934) as Elder
A young couple face the hardships of farm life in Maine.
The Big Shakedown (1934) as Third drug store proprietor
A racketeer breaks into black-market medicine.
Kid Millions (1934) as Bartender
A musical comedy about a Brooklyn boy (Eddie Cantor) who inherits a fortune from his archaeologist father, but has to go to Egypt to claim it.
Our Daily Bread (1934) as Professor
When he inherits a small farm, a Depression-weary man turns it into a collective operation.
The House of Mystery (1934) as Professor Horatio Potter
It Happened One Night (1934) as Henderson
A newspaperman tracks a runaway heiress on a madcap cross-country tour.
The Prizefighter and the Lady (1933) as Bar patron
A boxing champion falls for a gangster''''s moll.
This Day and Age (1933) as Mr. Smith
Employee's Entrance (1933) as
An unscrupulous department store manager stops at nothing to get what he wants.
Central Airport (1933) as Doctor
A World War I flyer can only find work as chauffeur to a lady sky diver.
Grand Slam (1933) as Referee
A hat-check girl's skill with cards lands her a wealthy bridge champion.
The Stranger's Return (1933) as Doctor Rizzell
A divorcee visits her grandfather''''s farm to recover and discovers a life she never expected to love.
I Have Lived (1933) as The small towner
Convention City (1933) as Graham
Lone Cowboy (1933) as First station agent
The Kid from Spain (1932) as Man in line at border
An innocent man accused of robbing banks masquerades as a bullfighter to escape the police.
If I Had a Million (1932) as Bank watchman
A dying tycoon selects his heirs at random, and each reacts differently to the good fortune.
Beauty Parlor (1932) as
The Smiling Lieutenant (1931) as Count Von Halden
A misfired flirtation lands a young lieutenant married to a princess instead of the one he loves.

Cast (short)

Family Troubles (1943)
In this comedic short, a young girl decides to run away from home.
A Criminal Is Born (1938)
This short film tells the story of how a young man starts a crime spree which leads to murder.
"Servant of the People" The Story of the Constitution of the United States (1937)
This historical short film looks at the Founding Fathers of the United States and the creation of the Constitution of the U.S.
The Public Pays (1936)
In this short film, a protection racket preying on milk distribution is broken up.

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