Sent to investigate a payroll robbery, Marshall Rocky meets his old friends Ken, Eddie, and Max. He has the serial numbers and when Pop puts on his medicine show they get one of the bills. ... See full summary »

Director:

(as Robert Emmett)
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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
...
...
Gene Alsace ...
Marshal Rocky Camron (as Rocky Camron)
...
Elmer ...
Elmer Sneezeweed - Max's Dummy
...
Marshal Taylor (as Glen Strange)
...
Ann Martin
Robert McKenzie ...
Pop Martin (as Bob McKenzie)
...
Jim Sorrell (as Chas. King)
...
Tip
Al Ferguson ...
Red
Dan White ...
Bronco
Fred Gildart ...
Sleepy - Doc's Assistant
Jerry Shields ...
Tex
John Bridges ...
Sheriff Brent
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Storyline

Sent to investigate a payroll robbery, Marshall Rocky meets his old friends Ken, Eddie, and Max. He has the serial numbers and when Pop puts on his medicine show they get one of the bills. This enables Ken to see through Sorrell's scheme that threw the blame on an innocent rancher and he sets out to prove it. Written by Maurice VanAuken <mvanauken@a1access.net>

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Taglines:

UNFORGETTABLY THRILLING! (1947 reissue poster)

Genres:

Western

Certificate:

Approved | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

1 December 1944 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

White Stallion  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The earliest documented telecast of this film in the Los Angeles area was scheduled to take place Tuesday 6 January 1948 on KTLA (Channel 5), but the fact that it was re-scheduled a week later, Tuesday 13 January 1948, implies the first broadcast may not have taken place; its initial telecast in the New York City area occurred Friday 7 July 1948 on WATV (Channel 13). See more »

Connections

Referenced in Planet X: Episode #2.2 (2006) See more »

Soundtracks

Down Harmony Trail
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User Reviews

 
Lot of fun with ol' pro Ken Maynard and a young Ruth Roman

Ken Maynard even does rope tricks in a story that had been used earlier by John Wayne in "Paradise Canyon."

Wayne's character was also a sharp shooter, as is Maynard's, but the Duke didn't do rope tricks.

Nor in the Duke's version was there an Eddie Dean to sing, nor Max Terhune with his puppet (sometimes referred to as ventriloquist's dummy) Elmer.

Never mind: It's a good enough plot device to get the story moving, and different enough in the two movies not to matter the least little bit.

Even more surprising than Maynard's doing rope tricks -- a surprise to this viewer who obviously needs to learn more about Ken Maynard movies

  • - was a very young Ruth Roman's appearing in a B western. She even


does a little dance!

Many a budding star, such as Rita Hayworth and Jennifer Jones (using different names), began in B westerns, but it was a surprise to me, again, to see Miss Roman. She would be acting 45 more years after this.

Some of the classic western performers are in "Harmony Trail," including Glenn Strange and Charles King, along with Bud Osborne and John Cason.

Nothing new, perhaps, but the very good cast is well directed in a good story. I recommend "Harmony Trail."


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