The Gray Ghost is an American historical series which aired in syndication from October 10, 1957, to July 3, 1958. The show is based upon the true story of Major John Singleton Mosby, a Virginia officer in the Confederate Army, whose cunning and stealth earned him the nickname "Gray Ghost".
The Gospel Bill Show is a Christian-values based television show that was produced by Willie George Ministries from 1981 to 1993. It was broadcast on the CBN and TBN, and is currently seen on Daystar, Smile of a Child, and in syndication on other small Christian television stations.
The Marshal of Gunsight Pass is an American 1950 live broadcast western television series starring Russell Hayden, former Country music singer Eddie Dean, and Riley Hill as Marshal #1, Marshal #2, and Marshal #3, respectively. Hayden is not identified by a character name. Dean uses his own name in the series, and Hill is known as "Riley Roberts". The program hence went through three leading actors in its six-month run. Roscoe Ates played Deputy Roscoe; Andy Parker, Andy, and Bert Wenland, Bud Glover. Jan Sterling, then Jane Adrian, appeared at the age of twenty-nine as Ruth, the girlfriend of the 55-year-old Roscoe. The Internet Movie Data Base lists only the premiere episode of The Marshal of Gunsight Pass: "Shotgun Messenger", which aired on March 12, 1950. Other actors appearing in the episode were Hugh Hooker as David Clay, Marshall Reed as Larry Thomas, and Steve Conte as The Road Agent. Three actors made their only career screen appearances on The Marshal of Gunsight Pass: Eddie Coffman as "The Gunfighter", Greg Rogers as Cal Darby, and Marcia Wren as "The Woman".
Kaiketsu Zubat, translated as Extraordinary Zubat or Magnificent Zubat, was a tokusatsu superhero series that aired in 1977. Created by Shotaro Ishinomori, this 32-episode series, harkens back to tokusatsu superhero shows of the 1950s, but with a late-1970s twist.
Young Maverick is a 1979 television series that unsuccessfully attempted to recapture some of the magic of the highly successful 1957 series Maverick, which had starred James Garner as roving gambler Bret Maverick. Charles Frank played Ben Maverick, the son of Bret's first cousin Beau Maverick, making him Bret's first cousin once removed. Frank's real-life wife Susan Blanchard played his girlfriend Nell, while John Dehner appeared as a frontier marshal who had arrested Ben's father Beau decades before. The series was cancelled by CBS after only eight hour-long episodes had been shown, leaving several which were never aired. The 1978 TV-movie The New Maverick, featuring Garner as Bret, Frank as Ben, Jack Kelly as Bret's brother Bart Maverick, and Blanchard as Nell, served as the pilot for the series. Garner appeared as Bret Maverick in the very first scene of the series, but only for a few moments. Among the actors appearing on the series were Howard Duff, John McIntire, James Woods, Donna Mills, and Harry Dean Stanton. Roger Moore, who played Beau Maverick in the original series, never appeared in Young Maverick. Despite the title, Frank was three years older than Garner had been at the launch of the original series.
Short-lived kids' series found Lash La Rue, as his U.S. Marshal alter-ego, sitting in his office recounting tales of the old west involving his grandfather. These tales were represented by extracts from La Rue's western movies made after WWII for Ron Ormond and Western Adventures, Inc., the precursor of Howco Productions, who also made this show. As the series episodes lasted only 15 minutes, the material from each movie stretched over several episodes, giving the series a serial-like quality. The series aired on ABC on Sunday night at 6:30 p.m Eastern time from January 4, 1953 to April 26, 1953.
Bearcats! is an American television series broadcast on the CBS television network during the Fall 1971 television season. It starred Rod Taylor and Dennis Cole as troubleshooters in the period before America entered World War I. Bearcats! was produced by Filmways Inc.. It was co-produced by Rodlor, Rod Taylor's production firm.