Women In Trouble - Full Movie
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Born: June 25, 1911, Petrolia
Died: December 11, 1974 (age 63), Los Angeles
Biography: Reed Hadley was an American movie, television and radio actor. Reed Hadley was born Reed Herring in Petrolia in Clay County near Wichita Falls in northern Texas, to Bert Herring, an oil well driller, and his wife Minnie. Hadley had one sister, Bess Brenner. He was reared in Buffalo, New York and... MORE
Biography: Reed Hadley was an American movie, television and radio actor. Reed Hadley was born Reed Herring in Petrolia in Clay County near Wichita Falls in northern Texas, to Bert Herring, an oil well driller, and his wife Minnie. Hadley had one sister, Bess Brenner. He was reared in Buffalo, New York and graduated from Bennett High School there. He was involved in the local Studio Arena Theater. Hadley and his wife, Helen, had one son, Dale. Before moving to Hollywood, he acted in Hamlet on stage in New York City. Throughout his thirty-five-year career in film, Hadley was cast as both a villain and a hero of the law, in such movies as The Baron of Arizona, The Half-Breed, Highway Dragnet and Big House, USA, and narrated a number of documentaries. He starred in two television series, Racket Squad as Captain Braddock, and The Public Defender as Bart Matthews, a fictional attorney for the indigent. Hadley was the voice of cowboy hero Red Ryder on the radio show during the 1940s. In films, he starred as Zorro in the 1939 serial Zorro's Fighting Legion. He is immortalized on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for his television work, which included guest starring roles on such programs as the religion anthology series, Crossroads, and on Rory Calhoun's CBS western series, The Texan. In 1959, he played fictitious Sheriff Ben Tildy in "The Sheriff of Boot Hill", with Denver Pyle cast as Joe Lufton. LESS
Theatrical trailer for the above-average 1948 western, PANHANDLE, starring Rod Cameron, Cathy Downs, Reed Hadley, Anne Gwynne and Blake Edwards. Long before his PINK PANTHER, aspiring actor and screenwriter, Blake Edwards, initiated his screen career by producing, co-writing and starring in this unusual oater released through Allied Artists. Blake's script -- written with John C. Champion -- contained dialogue, characters and situations not common to the genre. The picture was further helped by a solid cast of screen veterans lead by Canadian-born Rod Cameron, already an established lead in westerns and rugged action films. Since filming was expensive, PANHANDLE, like many films of this period, particularly westerns, was released in "Glorious Sepia Tone", acheived by running black and white release prints through a sepia dye that was restful on the eyes and added a tintype look to the proceedings. Tobuy classic movies, serials, westerns and vintage television shows on DVD -- plus original movie posters, golden & silver age comics, celebrity autographs and collectibles, be sure to visit www.captainbijou.com.
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