Cheyenne's Pal (1917)

    This site uses cookies. By continuing to browse this site, you are agreeing to our Cookie Policy.

    Your view is limited. Please register to the JWMB to access all features.
       

    There is 1 reply in this Thread. The last Post () by ethanedwards.

    • Cheyenne's Pal (1917)

      CHEYENNE'S PAL

      DIRECTED BY JOHN FORD (Jack Ford)
      UNIVERSAL FILM MANUFACTURING COMPANY



      INFORMATION FROM IMDb/Wikipedia

      Plot Summary
      During World War I, westerner Cheyenne Harry is a horse seller,
      but he refuses to part with his favorite horse and friend, Cactus.
      One night, broke and drunk, he sells Cactus to an Englishman for $350
      which he soon loses gambling. When Harry discovers that Cactus
      is being sent to the war in France and probable death,
      he gets a horse- tending job on the ship.
      When they get the opportunity Harry jumps off the ship with Cactus
      and they swim to shore. Harry is eventually caught
      but is allowed to work off his debt and keep Cactus.

      Cast
      Harry Carey ... Cheyenne Harry
      Gertrude Astor ... Flora Belle - the Dance Hall Girl
      Jim Corey ... Noisy Jim
      Vester Pegg ... Cowboy
      Steve Pimento ... Cowboy
      William Steele ... Cowboy (as Bill Gettinger)
      Hoot Gibson ... Cowboy
      Ed Jones ... Cowboy
      Pete Carey ... Cactus Pete the Horse

      Directed
      John Ford ... (as Jack Ford)

      Writing Credits
      John Ford ... (story) (as Jack Ford)
      Charles J. Wilson

      Cinematography
      Friend Baker
      Best Wishes
      Keith
      London- England

      The post was edited 10 times, last by ethanedwards ().

    • Cheyenne's Pal (1917)

      Cheyenne's Pal is a 1917 American silent Western film directed by John Ford
      and featuring Harry Carey.
      The film is considered to be lost.

      The second movie for Jack Ford to use Harry Carey as the star
      and to use Vester Pegg, Bill Steele and Hoot Gibson who were to become part
      of the the eventual John Ford Stock Company

      User Review

      The Winning of the West
      11 June 2004 | by Single-Black-Male (London, England)

      sbm wrote:

      The one thing that John Ford mastered in his career as a director

      was the telling the story of the winning of the West.
      His most significant westerns are set between 1865 - 1875,
      and tends to engage with the native Indian community as in this film.
      The point that he was trying to get across was the fact that after the Civil War
      when settlers moved west, they became American.
      The east coast of America up the Revolutionary War was by and large British.
      Once they won their independence, they hadn't yet carved out an identity for themselves.
      It was after the Civil War that an American identity came into its own,
      and this is personified in the western genre, particularly John Ford's offerings.
      Best Wishes
      Keith
      London- England

      The post was edited 9 times, last by ethanedwards ().