Great ORIGINAL Set of 12 colorized Lobby Card Set, measuring 9 x 13" each. These color Lobby Cards are on thinner paper than the American Lobbies. They feature great Western Scenes with Leading man, Glenn Ford for the 1973 Cowboy Western Motion picture,


Director: Gary Nelson

Screenplay by: Brand Bell

He's the best tracker in the west, but sometimes justice can be hard to find.

A bounty hunter takes in the son of a man he killed.

Jody Deakes joins up with his father after many years, only to discover that his dad is part of an outlaw gang on the run from a relentless bounty hunter named Santee. Jody is orphaned soon after Santee catches up to the gang, and follows Santee in hopes of taking vengeance for his father's death. Instead, however, Jody discovers that Santee is a good and loving man, tormented by the death of his young son at the hands of another outlaw gang. Santee and his wife take Jody in and a father-son relationship begins to grow. Then the gang that killed Santee's son shows up.

The entire cast included:

Glenn Ford ... Santee
Michael Burns ... Jody Deaks
Dana Wynter ... Valerie
Jay Silverheels ... John Crow
Harry Townes ... Sheriff Stu Carter
John Larch ... Banner
Robert J. Wilke ... Deake
Robert Donner ... J.C.
Taylor Lacher ... Lance
John Bailey ... Homesteader
X Brands ... Hook

Lobby Cards are in good shape for their age. Nice for the Western Cowboy Lover!

MORE INFO ON GLENN FORD: Legendary actor Glenn Ford was discovered in 1939 by Tom Moore, a talent scout for 20th Century Fox and then subsequently signed a contract with Columbia Pictures the same year. Ford's contract with Columbia marked a significant departure in that studio's successful business model. Its boss, Harry Cohn had spent decades observing other studios' -- most notably Warner Brothers -- troubles with their contract stars and had built his poverty row studio around their loan outs. Basically, major studios would use Columbia as a penalty box for unruly behavior -- usually salary demands or work refusals. The cunning Cohn usually assigned these stars his little studio could not normally afford into pictures directed by his best director, Frank Capra and the studio's status rose immensely as the 1930s progressed. Cohn understandably had long resisted developing his own stable of contract stars (he'd first hired German émigré 'Peter Lorre' in 1934 but didn't know what to do with him) had relented in the late 1930s, first adding 'Rosiland Russell' then signing Ford and fellow newcomer William Holden. Cohn reasoned that the two prospects could be used interchangeably, should one become troublesome. Although often competing for the same parts, the two actors became good friends. Their careers would roughly parallel each other through the 1940s, until Holden became a superstar through his remarkable association with director Billy Wilder in the 1950s. He made his official debut in Heaven with a Barbed Wire Fence (1939) and continued working in various small roles throughout the 1940s until his movie career was interrupted to join the Marines in World War II. During his service, he helped build safe houses in France for those hiding from the Nazis. Ford continued his military career in the Naval Reserve well into the Vietnam War, becoming one of the few actors to achieve flag-rank. In 1943, he married legendary tap dancer, Eleanor Powell and had one son, Peter Ford. Like many actors returning to Hollywood after the war (including James Stewart and Holden, who had already acquired a serious alcohol problem) he found it initially difficult to regain his career momentum. He was able to resume his movie career with the help of Bette Davis who gave him his first post-war break in the 1946 movie A Stolen Life (1946). However, it was not until his acclaimed performance in the 1946 classic film noir, Gilda (1946) with Rita Hayworth that he became a major star and one of the the most popular actors of his time. He scored big with the film noir classic, The Big Heat (1953) and The Blackboard Jungle (1955). He continued to make many notable films during his prestigious 50 year movie career, but he is best known for his fine westerns such as 3:10 to Yuma (1957), The Rounders (1965), and pulled a hugely entertaining turn in The Sheepman (1958) and many more fine films. In the 1970s, Ford made his television debut in the controversial Brotherhood of the Bell and appeared in two fondly-remembered television series: Cade's County and The Family Holvak. During the 1980s and 1990s, Ford limited his appearance to documentaries and occasional films, including a nice cameo in Superman (1978). Glenn Ford is remembered fondly by his fans for his more than 100 excellent films and his charismatic silver screen presence.

It is part of our in-store inventory from our shop which is located in the heart of Hollywood where we have been in business for the past 40 years!

Please see photo(s) for more specific detail and condition.

GLENN FORD Original SANTEE Western FOREIGN Lobby Card Set
Item #BMM0000530