Gambler Oak Miller seeks revenge on the man who misused his sister Rose, who is ill and under the care of the woman Oak loves, Barbara. The man Oak seeks, Granger, is planning to rob a ... See full summary »

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(story "Single Handed"), (adaptation)
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
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Oak Miller, a gambling man
Vola Vale ...
Barbara
...
Mark Granger
...
Barbara's brother
Bert Sprotte ...
Eliphalet Moss
Helen Holly ...
Rose Miller
Luther Standing Bear ...
Chief Long Knife
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Storyline

Gambler Oak Miller seeks revenge on the man who misused his sister Rose, who is ill and under the care of the woman Oak loves, Barbara. The man Oak seeks, Granger, is planning to rob a wagon train with the collusion of the Indians under Chief Long Knife. When Barbara is suspected of killing her lascivious stepfather, Oak takes the blame and is arrested just before he is needed to save the threatened wagon train. Written by Jim Beaver <jumblejim@prodigy.net>

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Western

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Release Date:

13 January 1924 (Finland)  »

Also Known As:

Den hvide Mand  »

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Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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User Reviews

 
Hungry Like the Wolf
3 June 2008 | by (Los Angeles) – See all my reviews

Professional gambler and gunslinger William S. Hart (as Oak Miller) dearly loves sister Helen Holly (as Rose Miller). The story begins with Ms. Holly on the Missouri riverboat "Valletta". Holly is engaged to gentlemanly Alexander Gaden (as Mark Granger), who decides he wants to "honeymoon" before marriage. Horrified, virtuous Holly jumps ship. Ashore, Mr. Hart senses the danger (with the help of a well-timed letter), and rushes to the rescue. Recovering from her near-drowning, Holly pleads with Hart not to seek vengeance.

Later, Mr. Gaden disguises himself with a beard; in town, he causes trouble for Hart and his sweetheart, brown-eyed bank cashier Vola Vale (as Barbara). Ms. Vale also has trouble fending off the advances of lecherous step-father Bert Sprotte (as Eliphalet Moss). After attempting rape, Mr. Sprotte turns up dead. Vale's long-lost brother also turns up. Hart is accused of killing Sprotte, and jailed. Vale joins a traveling Wagon Train, with the always sexually-charged Gaden. "Indians" mix in; as it turns out, Gaden has had his way with an Indian lass.

There are several good scenes, helped by the photography of Joe August; but, William S. Hart's over-produced, over-plotted tale of reluctant vengeance doesn't compare with his earlier work. Only a dog named "Jeff" could sort "White Oak" out.

Woof, woof!


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