- SKU: 19422566
- Release Date: 07/05/2011
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Weatherbeaten western star Harry Carey is the glue that holds the low-budget Wagon Trail together. Carey plays a sheriff who is forced to pay dearly for crimes allegedly committed by his son Ed Norris. The actual miscreant is "solid citizen" Earl Dwyre, who is given Carey's job. With only 55 minutes' worth of screen time at his disposal, Carey must wrap this one up at double speed. The script's disposal of villain Dwyre is a novelty for a B western, and one that shouldn't be given a try at home. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi
The Last of the Clintons
Harry Carey's western series for bottom-of-the-barrel Ajax Pictures were definitely a mixed bag, but some were pretty good, and Last of the Clintons was even better. Carey is cast in the William S. Hart mold as frontier detective Trigger Carson. With stoic determination, Carson takes on a gang of cattle rustlers headed by the monstrous Luke Todd (Earl Dwire). An interesting subplot involves the kidnapping of heroine Edith Elkins (Betty Mack), who manages to reform her abductor (Del Carson) before any harm can be done. Only in its haphazard story construction and occasionally fuzzy photography does Last of the Clintons betray its poverty-row origins. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi
Silent Western star Harry Carey returned to his roots in this low-budget Western from Ajax Pictures. The strong silent type, Carey plays Cheyenne Kinkaid, a stranger claiming to be an outlaw on the run in order to infiltrate a gang lead by the notorious El Diablo (Theodore Lorch). At the villain's lair, Rustler's Paradise, Kinkaid discovers that a girl living there, Connie (Gertrude Messinger), is his long-lost daughter, who, years earlier, had been taken from him by his wife and her lover, Rance Kimball. Kimball, of course, is none other than El Diablo, and with the assistance of Larry Martin (Edmund Cobb) and his vaqueros, Kinkaid manages to catch the entire gang. El Diablo is brought back to Rustler's Paradise, where, tied up and threatened with being skinned alive, he confesses to having killed Kinkaid's wife. ~ Hans J. Wollstein, Rovi
Cavalier of the West
The first of four low-budget Westerns that veteran cowboy star Harry Carey made for poverty row company Artclass Pictures, this film was a sometimes thoughtful, mostly heavy-handed story of a cavalry captain attempting to keep the peace between Indians and settlers. A gang of whites are robbing the local tribe of its gold shipments and framing the Indians in a cattle rustling scheme. The mastermind behind the scheme, as Captain Carey soon realizes, is Lee Burgess (Ted Adams), foreman of the Fernandez Rancho. Like John Wayne would in his later years, Carey sensibly left the necessary romantic interludes to younger cast-members, in this case Kane Richmond, as Carey's handsome younger brother, and Carmen la Roux, as Dolores Fernandez. Five-year-old Elena Verdugo -- later a popular Universal starlet and, later still, Nurse Lopez on television's Marcus Welby, M.D. -- made her screen debut in this film. ~ Hans J. Wollstein, Rovi
As one of Harry Carey's mid-1930s independent westerns, Ghost Town is noted for its good, atmospheric cinematography (as evidenced by the film's production stills). The star assumes his familiar guise as Cheyenne Harry, a wandering do-gooder with a questionable background but the noblest of intentions. His path intersects with that of an old pal with designs on a vacant mining town; the friend is killed, and Carey blamed for the murder and incarcerated. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi
Cast & Crew
- Harry Carey - Sheriff Hartley
- Edward Norris - Hartley
- Earl Dwire - Bob Collins
- Roger Williams - Deputy Sheriff
- Chuck Morrison - Collins' Henchman