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Ira Morgan

Ira Morgan



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Also Known As: Died: April 10, 1959
Born: April 2, 1899 Cause of Death:
Birth Place: Fort Ross, California, USA Profession: Cinematography ...


Cinematography (feature film)

The Cyclops (1957) as Cinematographer
A search party goes into the jungles of Mexico to find a missing test pilot. What they find is a gigantic, one-eyed, mutated monster who became as such through a dose of radioactivity.
Devil Goddess (1955) as Director of Photography
Johnny Weissmuller guides Professor Blakely (Selmer Jackson) and his daughter Nora (Angela Stevens) into forbidden Kirundi land, home of the fire-worshipers, in search of missing scientist Ralph Dixon (William M. Griffith). In addition to finding Dixon worshiped as a fire god, they uncover a treasure of sapphires, rout a party of renegade whites and Johnny rescues Nora from flaming death on a ritual altar just before a volcano erupts molten death.
Revenue Agent (1951) as Director of Photography
Fury of the Congo (1951) as Director of Photography
Jungle Jim aids the women of a tribe whose men have been enslaved by a narcotics gang to hunt down a sacred zebra-like animal, called the Okongo. This animal is the source of a powerful drug that the gang intends to exploit. Some of Jim's obstacles include a leopard and a giant desert spider.
Pirates of the High Seas (1950) as Cinematographer
Two ex-Navy buddies travel to a tropical island to help search for a fugitive Nazi and a fortune in diamonds stolen by him during WWII, and encounter multiple dangers at the hand of a gang also seeking the treasure for the island's corrupt governor.
Captive Girl (1950) as Director of Photography
Jungle Jim fights to save a young innocent from treasure hunters and a witch doctor.
State Penitentiary (1950) as Director of Photography
A man wrongly accused of a crime must decide between getting involved in a prison break, or remaining in jail until his wife can prove his innocence.
Pygmy Island (1950) as Director of Photography
Jungle Jim searches for a female Army captain who's gone missing.
Mark of the Gorilla (1950) as Director of Photography
Jungle Jim tries to stop a Nazi band masquerading as apes from retrieving a golden treasure.
Tyrant of the Sea (1950) as Director of Photography
Chain Gang (1950) as Director of Photography
A reporter gets a job as a prison guard to document inhuman conditions.
Batman and Robin (1949) as Cinematographer
Antisocial Prof. Hammil's Remote Control device, which enables the user to take over any motor vehicle within 50 miles (!), is stolen by The Wizard, black-hooded mastermind, and his gang. Batman and Robin (who drive about in a standard convertible) must prevent the Wizard from obtaining diamonds, needed as fuel for the device, and rescue magazine photographer Vicki Vale from periodic perils. Where is the Wizard's base, reached only by remote controlled submarine? Which of several suspicious characters hides beneath the Wizard's hood?
The Mutineers (1949) as Director of Photography
Barbary Pirate (1949) as Director of Photography
Donald Woods, Trudy Marshall, Lenore Aubert, Stefan Schnabel, John Dehner, Joe Mantell. Major Tom Blake (Donald Woods) travels to Tripoli to unmask the traitor who is selling information about U. S. boat shipments to sea pirates. Joe Mantell went on to achieve fame and a best supporting actor nomination as Ernest Borgnine''s best friend in MARTY.
The Blazing Trail (1949) as Director of Photography
Manhattan Angel (1949) as Director of Photography
The Lost Tribe (1949) as Director of Photography
Jungle Jim fights to protect an African village targeted for exploitation.
Racing Luck (1948) as Director of Photography
West of Sonora (1948) as Director of Photography
Blazing Across the Pecos (1948) as Director of Photography
Mary Lou (1948) as Director of Photography
Glamour Girl (1948) as Director of Photography
Little Miss Broadway (1947) as Director of Photography
Judy Gibson (Jean Porter), upon leaving finishing school, goes to meet her relatives, whom she believes to be wealthy and socially prominent. Actually, ther are penniless Broadway characters and, in order to avoid Judy learning the truth, they take possession of a Long Island mansion owned by a thief presently doing time in Sing Sing. Judy arrives with her fiance Dick Nichols (John Shelton) and his father (Douglas Wood), an industrialist who tries to sell worthless stock to Judy's family in order to bolster his shaky fiancial status. They give him $200,000, part of the stashed loot they found belonging to the home-owner thief. The latter escapes from prison. Complications arise. Jerry Wald and his band provide music for Jean Porter's singing, and pert-'n-pretty Porter, as usual, carries the show.
Vacation Days (1947) as Photography
Two Blondes and a Redhead (1947) as Director of Photography
Socialite Cathy Abbott (Jean Porter) is working in the chorus of a Broadway show instead of being enrolled at an exclusive girl's school as her parents (Regina Wallace and Douglas Wood) think. When the show closes, she brings two of her chorus friends, Patti Calhoun (June Preisser) and Vicki Adams (Judy Clark), home with her. In addition to trying to make her friends acceptable to the snooty society of which her family is part, she is also being blackmailed by a rival. She and her two friends win over the blue-bloods with a couple of chorus routines, and she discloses she will be marrying the butler, Tommy Randell (Jimmy Lloyd), rather than the pompous Freddie Ainsley (Rick Vallin).
Last of the Redmen (1947) as Photography
Sweet Genevieve (1947) as Director of Photography
Freddie Steps Out (1946) as Photography
The Strange Mr. Gregory (1946) as Director of Photography
A magician fakes his own death to catch a murderer.
Junior Prom (1946) as Photography
High School Hero (1946) as Photography
Sensation Hunters (1945) as Cinematographer
Trouble Chasers (1945) as Photography
Hollywood and Vine (1945) as Director of Photography
Docks of New York (1945) as Photography
Glimpy finds a necklace next to a dead body in an alley. His discovery leads to the gang getting mixed up in murder, intrigue involving a European royal family, and a killer who is after the necklace that Muggs has and will stop at nothing to get it.
Come Out Fighting (1945) as Photography
Fog Island (1945) as Director of Photography
Mr. Muggs Rides Again (1945) as Photography
After having been framed by gamblers, Muggs is barred from riding in horse races. Snce he can no longer race, he takes up a collection so Ma Brown, who owns the horses won't have her stable foreclosed on. However, one of the gamblers involved in the frame falls for Ma Brwn's daughter, and decides to come clean and confess to the police about the frame. The other gamblers hear about it and set out to shut him up and discredit Muggs and Ma Brown once and for all.
Gunsmoke Mesa (1944) as Camera
Black's men kill a couple but fail to find their baby that will make Black a fortune. The Texas Rangers arrive to find the murdered couple and the baby and soon find themselves accused of the murder. As the other two Rangers investigate, Panhandle turns on a gramophone recorder to try and record the baby. Just then Black and his men arrive making him a prisoner and what they say will later prove to be the evidence needed to convict them.
Outlaw Roundup (1944) as Photography
Before he was sent to prison, Spade Norton buried the $200,000 he took from a robbery. Tex arrives posing as Norton and gets into the local outlaw gang. But unknown to Tex, Norton had broken out and now appears to expose him as a fake. As the outlaws head out to retrieve the money and finish off Tex, he leaves a clue for his two Ranger partners.
Sweethearts of the U.S.A. (1944) as Photography
When she's knocked out accidentally, a defense plant worker dreams she's a famous detective.
When the Lights Go on Again (1944) as Director of Photography
Bowery Champs (1944) as Photography
Copy boys Muggs and Glimpy investigate a murder. They locate the ex-wife of the murdered man and become convinced she is innocent. They hide her from the police while they investigate.
Detective Kitty O'Day (1944) as Photography
An amateur sleuth drives her boyfriend and the police crazy when she butts into a murder investigation.
Charlie Chan in the Secret Service (1944) as Director of Photography
The Asian sleuth investigates an inventor''''s murder.
The Chinese Cat (1944) as Director of Photography
Charlie Chan investigates a string of murders involving a mysterious statue.
Leave It to the Irish (1944) as Director of Photography
A private eye investigating one murder is framed for another.
When Strangers Marry (1944) as Cinematographer
Rogues Gallery (1944) as Director of Photography
Where Are Your Children? (1944) as Director of Photography
Johnny Doesn't Live Here Anymore (1944) as Cinematographer
A young woman sublets a Marine's apartment not knowing he's handed out keys to several of his friends.
Hot Rhythm (1944) as Photography
Radio writers have big plans for a woman singer.
Delinquent Daughters (1944) as Director of Photography
Two teenage girls find trouble when they fall in with the wrong crowd.
Corregidor (1943) as Photography
I Escaped From the Gestapo (1943) as Cinematographer
Girls in Chains (1943) as Director of Photography
A teacher in a women''''s reformatory searches for evidence to put her crook husband away.
Danger! Women at Work (1943) as Director of Photography
West of Texas (1943) as Photography
Texas Rangers Tex and Jim head to New Mexico to bring in Yeager and his men who are fighting the new railroad. The real crooks however are Calloway and his lawyer Conlon who have been forging deeds and rustling cattle. When Tex sets a trap to bring in Yeager, Jim refuses and the two Rangers find themselves on opposite sides.
Border Buckaroos (1943) as Photography
With the owner of a ranch now dead, Melford takes aim at the two heirs. The will states they must arrive by a certain date or the property will revert to his Lawyer cohort. When his men try to stop their arrival the Texas Rangers appear just in time. Tex poses as a hired gunman and Jim as one of the heirs as they try to find out why Melford wants an apparently worthless ranch.
Fighting Valley (1943) as Photography
The Independent Smelting Company is being forced out of business through ore shipments being hijacked while on the way from the various mines. Ma Donovan (Mary MacLaren), owner of the Elkhorn Mine, asks for help from Texas Rangers Tex Wyatt (Dave O'Brien), Jim Steele (Jim Newill) and Panhandle Perkins (Guy Wilkerson). They learn from Frank Burke (John Elliott), manager of the smelter, that if he cannot get ore he will be forced to close, and the miners will have to do business with the Rio Grande Corporation owned by Dan Wakely (John Merton). Joan Manning (Patti McCarty), owner of the smelter, arrives from the east, with her fiancee Paul Jackson (Robert Bice) and, acting on his advice, intends to sell the smelter to Wakely's company. At a meeting, with the Rangers present, Joan instructs Paul to prepare an inventory of the plant for the sale, and he remarks that it is practically bankrupt. Tex suggests that the miners use the remark by Jackson to declare it bankrupt and appoint a receiver. They do so and make Tex the receiver. This does not set well with Wakley or Jackson, who is working for Wakely to help him get control of the smelter, and they launch an all-out attack against the miners and the Rangers.
Isle of Forgotten Sins (1943) as Director of Photography
A team of pearl fishers clashes over the discovery of a sunken treasure.
Tiger Fangs (1943) as Director of Photography
Trail of Terror (1943) as Photography
Jive Junction (1943) as Camera
A classical music student defies his teachers to organize an all-girl swing band.
The Pay Off (1943) as Director of Photography
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.
The Black Doll (1938) as Photography
Nicholas Rood (C. Henry Gordon), dishonest mine owner, finds a Black Doll on his desk and knows that vengeance is about to overtake him for murdering his former partner. He is knifed as he talks to his daughter Marian (Nan Grey). She summons her fiance Nick Halstead (Donald Woods), a private detective. He finds that six people had a motive for the murder; Rood's sister Mrs.Laura Leland (Doris Lloyd); her son Rex (William Lundigan); Rood's associates Mallison(Addison Richards) and Walling (Arthur Hohl); Esteban (Fred Malatesta), a servant and Dr. Giddings (Holmes Herbert.) Sheriff Renick (Edgar Kennedy) and his deputy Red (Syd Saylor) get the clues all mixed up, but Nick finally narrows the search down to one suspect...
Renfrew on the Great White Trail (1938) as Photography
Three Legionnaires (1937) as Photography
Wallaby Jim of the Islands (1937) as Photography
Marriage Forbidden (1937) as Photography
Girl Overboard (1937) as Photography
The Girl Said No (1937) as Photography
The Westland Case (1937) as Cinematographer
Modern Times (1936) as Photography
The Tramp struggles to live in a modern industrial society with the help of a young homeless woman.
I'd Give My Life (1936) as Photography
Along Came Love (1936) as Photography
A Girl of the Limberlost (1934) as Photography
Lost in the Stratosphere (1934) as Photography
Two military pilots are close friends, and share in a lot of hazardous missions while engaging in a series of good-natured romantic rivalries. But when one of the pilots loses a girl he really cared for, he cannot forgive his friend. Soon afterwards, they must work together on their most dangerous mission yet.
A Very Honorable Guy (1934) as Photography
A gambler sells his body to science to pay his debts.
Girl O' My Dreams (1934) as Photography
Friends of Mr. Sweeney (1934) as Photography
A mild-mannered reporter learns to stand up for himself.
Jimmy the Gent (1934) as Photography
An unscrupulous detective makes a killing locating missing heirs.
Unknown Blonde (1934) as Photography
Redhead (1934) as Photography
Sing Sinner Sing (1933) as Photography
The World Gone Mad (1933) as Photography
The Sin of Nora Moran (1933) as Photography
Curtain at Eight (1933) as Photography
The Vampire Bat (1933) as Photography
Villagers suspect the town simpleton of being a vampire.
Son of a Sailor (1933) as Photography
A lovesick fool bumbles into espionage and finds a stolen plane.
The Unwritten Law (1932) as Photography
Whistlin' Dan (1932) as Photography
Washington Merry-Go-Round (1932) as Photography
A young congressman tries to rid Washington of corruption while courting a senator''''s daughter.
The Crusader (1932) as Photography
Manhattan Tower (1932) as Photography
Lena Rivers (1932) as Photography
Hotel Continental (1932) as Photography
Captain Applejack (1931) as Photography
The worm turns when gangsters try to uncover buried treasure in a timid man''''s home.
The Great Gabbo (1930) as Director of Photography
For the ventriloquist Gabbo his wooden dummy Otto is the only means of expression. When he starts relying more and more on Otto, he starts going mad.
Man to Man (1930) as Director of Photography
A young man attempts to overcome the memory of his father, who was sent to jail for committing a murder.
The Girl Said No (1930) as Director of Photography
A college sports star surprises everyone with his money-making schemes.
Brothers (1930) as Camera
Chasing Rainbows (1930) as Director of Photography
Musical performers fall in love while rehearsing for the big show.
Sinner's Holiday (1930) as Director of Photography
A jealous young man frames his sister''''s boyfriend.
The Ship From Shanghai (1930) as Director of Photography
Raging storms and a crazed steward threaten the passengers on a South Pacific ship.
The Sea Bat (1930) as Director of Photography
Mexican fishermen enter a deadly competition to kill a sting ray.
The Unholy Night (1929) as Director of Photography
A mad strangler haunts the London fog.
The Duke Steps Out (1929) as Director of Photography
A millionaire's son wants to be a champion boxer, but takes time out to enroll in college when he falls in love.
The Flying Fleet (1929) as Director of Photography
In this silent film, a naval cadet braves a perilous trans-Pacific flight for love.
Excess Baggage (1928) as Director of Photography
A juggler-acrobat's relationship with his wife suffers when she succeeds in Hollywood, while he's still stuck playing tank-town engagements.
The Mating Call (1928) as Director of Photography
In this silent film, a World War I veteran takes on the Ku Klux Klan when he loses his wife to a womanizing Klansman.
The Red Mark (1928) as Director of Photography
West Point (1928) as Director of Photography
In this silent film, an arrogant cadet finds love and discipline just in time for the big Army-Navy game.
Rookies (1927) as Director of Photography
Complications ensue when an arrogant entertainer gets drafted into the army and runs up against tough drill sergeant.
A Little Journey (1927) as Director of Photography
The Taxi Dancer (1927) as Director of Photography
Card shark Lee Rogers overhears Joselyn Poe crying in her furnished room. She is trying to get a dancing job in New York without any luck. He gets her a job as a taxi dancer through which she meets chorus girl Kitty who introduces her to all sorts of cads. Meanwhile Lee, who realizes he loves her, decides to go straight
Tell It to the Marines (1927) as Director of Photography
In this silent film, a tough drill sergeant and a spoiled recruit become romantic rivals.
Twelve Miles Out (1927) as Director of Photography
Jerry always wins in his rivalry with Red over women, gunrunning, and diamond smuggling. While running booze into the U.S. during Prohibition, Jerry seizes Jane's seaside home. When she tries to turn him in, he kidnaps her and her fiance John.
Spring Fever (1927) as Director of Photography
In this silent film, a shipping clerk pretends to be a champion golfer to win an heiress'''' heart.
Buttons (1927) as Director of Photography
The Callahans and the Murphys (1927) as Director of Photography
Lovey Mary (1926) as Director of Photography
A runaway orphan searches for a new home and finds love.
Brown of Harvard (1926) as Director of Photography
A Harvard student begins a rivalry with a fellow classmate.
The Barrier (1926) as Director of Photography
Years after Alaskan storekeeper Gale had rescued his ward Necia from Bennett, her murderous sea-captain father, Bennett shows up seeking his daughter -- and revenge.
Lights of Old Broadway (1925) as Director of Photography
Two orphans follow different roads to happiness in old New York.
The Mystic (1925) as Director of Photography
A fake spiritualist helps a businessman gain control of an heiress''''s fortune.
Never the Twain Shall Meet (1925) as Director of Photography
Pretty Ladies (1925) as Director of Photography
A headlining comedienne falls in love with a drummer after literally taking a fall off the stage.
Yolanda (1924) as Director of Photography
Janice Meredith (1924) as Director of Photography
It is 1774, the eve of the American War of Independence. Janice comes from a Tory household. She cavorts with American and British alike, is pursued by Charles Fownes, patriot and friend of General Washington. Fields is a comic, drunken British sergeant.
The Enemies of Women (1923) as Director of Photography
When Knighthood Was in Flower (1923) as Director of Photography
Little Old New York (1923) as Director of Photography
The Bride's Play (1922) as Director of Photography
Find the Woman (1922) as Director of Photography
Beauty's Worth (1922) as Director of Photography
The Face in the Fog (1922) as Director of Photography
Enchantment (1921) as Director of Photography
A tycoon pays an actor to tame his headstrong daughter.
Seeing It Through (1920) as Camera
The Jack-Knife Man (1920) as Camera
A lonely old riverboat man is left a child by a dying mother. The old man and the boy grow to love one another. The village snoop feels the child would be better off in an orphanage and the sheriff is sent to try to take the child away.
The Family Honor (1920) as Camera
Poor Relations (1919) as Camera
The Other Half (1919) as Camera
Social Briars (1918) as Camera
Lying Lips (1916) as Camera
Reclamation (1916) as Camera
Dust (1916) as Camera
As a young couple stops and rests in a small village inn, the man is abducted by Death and is sequestered behind a huge doorless, windowless wall. The woman finds a mystic entrance and is met by Death, who tells her three separate stories set in exotic locales, all involving circumstances similar to hers. In each story, a woman, trying to save her lover from his ultimate tragic fate, fails. The young lady realizes the meaning of the tales and takes the only step she can to reunite herself with her lover.

Film Production - Main (feature film)

Cody of the Pony Express (1950) as Photography
Atom Man vs. Superman (1950) as Photography
Columbia's 43rd serial finds Lex Luthor (Lyle Talbot), secretly the Atom Man, blackmailing the city of Metropolis by threatening to destroy the entire community. Perry White (Pierre Watkin), editor of "The Daily Planet", assigns Lois Lane (Noel Neill), Jimmy Olson (Tommy Bond) and Clark Kent/Superman (Kirk Alyn)to cover the story. Luthor invents a number of deadly devices to plague the city, including a disintegrating machine which can reduce people to their basic atoms and reassemble them in another place. But Superman manages to thwart each scheme. Since Kryptonite can rob Superman of his powers, Luthor decides to create a synthetic Kryptonite and putters about obtaining the necessary ingredients: plutonium, radium and the undefined 'etc.'(in order to keep viewers from trying this at home.) Luthor places the Kryptonite at the launching of a ship, with Superman in attendance. He is exposed to the Kryptonite and passes out. Superman is taken off in an ambulance driven by Luthor's henchmen, and he is now under the control of Luthor. Superman is placed in a device, a lever is pulled, and the Man of Steel vanishes into "The Empty Doom." With eight chapters remaining, the odds are high he will return. Most of chapter 7 is a repeat of the origin story from chapter 1 of Columbia's first "Superman" serial, and this serial also finds a way to work in stock footage from Ken Maynard's 1936 "Avenging Waters," minus ol' Ken and his hoss Tarzan.
Bruce Gentry (1949) as Photography
Brick Bradford (1948) as Photography
Congo Bill (1948) as Photography
Jack Armstrong (1947) as Photography
Sea Hound, The (1947) as Photography
Columbia's 34th serial production starring Buster Crabbe, the Serial King himself, who had the lead in five from Universal and two for Columbia, was based on the radio serial,("Captain Silver's Log of) The Sea Hound", heard on the Blue Network 1942-44,on Mutual 1946-47 and, briefly on ABC in 1948, and also the comic book (six issues across four years) that had little demand in 1945-49 and not much now among Golden Age collectors, with Crabbe, playing Captain Silver and getting more money for it than producer Sam Katzman paid for the rights to use the character, and some claim the copyright owner may have paid Katzman to use the character. Captain Silver (Buster Crabbe) and his friends---Jerry (Ralph Hodges) and seagoing cowboy Tex (Jimmy Lloyd) and a chinese inventor named Kukai (Spencer Chan) ---are cruising through tropical waters, between California and Catalina, aboard the "Sea Hound" when they pick up an SOS from the yacht "Esmeralda." Silver sails to Typhoon Cove and finds the yacht under attack by "pirates." Aboard the attacked craft are Ann Whitney (Pamela Blake), yacht owner Stanley Rand (Hugh Prosser) and Vardman (Pierce Lyden.) Silver and crew beat off the attackers and he learns that Ann is searching for her father, John Whitney (Milton Kibbee), who vanished into the jungle during a search for a fabulous treasure of Spanish gold. Later, Silver discovers the "pirates" are in the employ of a sinister master-criminal known as the Admiral (Robert Barron.) Using a map in Rand's possession, Silver locates the treasure chest when he descends to the ocean floor in a diving suit, but finds it empty. 14 water-logged, none-too-thrilling chapters later, Silver locates the treasure, rescues Ann's father and puts an end to the Admiral and his henchmen, including Rand and Vardman who veteran serial-watchers had an eye on as far back as chapter 1.
Vigilante, The (1947) as Photography
Columbia's 33rd serial (made between "Jack Armstrong" and "The Sea Hound") was based on the character that first appeared in "Action Comics" No. 42, who was a radio singing cowboy who doubled as a crime-fighting, motorcycle-riding crime-fighter with a pre-teen Chinese boy, Stuff, as his answer to Batman's Robin, although Stuff ran a lot or errands that Robin didn't have to do since the Dynamic Duo had Alfred the Butler (both versions) to do those. In the serial version, Stuff became a white, draft-age sidekick played by George Offerman Jr.(and we are still looking for any film made in the 30's and 40's that this actor was billed as the incorrect George Offerman rather than the correct George Offerman Jr), which fit right in with the costume changes that Columbia tagged The Vigilante character with; a snappy-brim fedora and a Montgomery Ward catalog white Gene Autry- style shirt instead of the large flat-brimmed hat and double-button blue shirt he wore in the comic books. The nose-chin covering bandana is about all that survived the comic book to screen transfer. They also changed Greg Sanders, the Vigilante's alter-ego from a radio troubador to a western film actor and miscast Ralph Byrd in the role (they could have held John Hart over from the previous serial who would have fit the role better) as a government agent known as the Vigilante investigating the case of the "100 Tears of Blood", which are rubies sought by a gang led by the unknown (ha!)X-1 and the mysterious Prince Amil Hassan (Robert Barron.) While not the worst of the Katzman-produced serials, the best thing about it remains Ramsay Ames, coming toward or going away from the camera.
Son of the Guardsman (1946) as Photography
Hop Harrigan (1946) as Photography
Chick Carter, Detective (1946) as Photography
Brenda Starr, Reporter (1945) as Photography
Who's Guilty? (1945) as Photography

Cinematography (short)

The Immigrant (1917)
An immigrant gets into a variety of scrapes on the road to the U.S. in this silent short comedy.

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