Four Faces West is a 1948 Western film starring Joel McCrea, his real-life wife Frances Dee, Charles Bickford. It is based on the novel Pasó por aquí by Eugene Manlove Rhodes, its plot concerns a down-on-his-luck cowboy. For its genre the film is unusual in that not a single shot is fired. Ross McEwen robs a bank in the New Mexico town of Santa Maria, taking the banker Frenger with him letting him go a few miles away, minus boots but with an I. O. U. for the $2000 he has taken. When he gets back to town, Frenger offers a reward of $3000, alive. Pat Garrett, the new marshal, warns the bounty hunters against unnecessary shooting in the back. McEwen is bitten by a rattlesnake before he can board a train, where he is helped by a passenger, nurse Fay Hollister; the posse stop the train and search it, but quick thinking on McEwen's part and a vague description of the robber save the wanted man. However, Monte Marquez, a gambler passenger and overhears enough to figure out what McEwen has done; the train tracks are washed out near Albuquerque, so the small group goes off alone via a route used to deliver mail.
Fay finds out a posse from Santa Maria is after a wanted man and recalls, where McEwen came on board. But he and she have developed an attraction to each other; when they reach an Alamogordo saloon that Marquez's cousins run, a cattleman named Burnett is willing to take on McEwen as a hired hand. Garrett and deputy Clint Waters come to town, so McEwen must leave, but offers her an engagement ring. Fay ends up separated and captured by Garrett's men. After crossing the desert with difficulty, McEwen comes across a Mexican rancher named Florencio, whose family is ill, he starts a fire to signal the lawmen, needing their assistance. Marquez gets there along with Garrett and Fay, but because Florencio is another relative of his, pretends that McEwen is a total stranger. Garrett is not fooled, McEwen is convinced to turn himself in, the marshal promising to vouch for his good deed. Joel McCrea as Ross McEwen Frances Dee as Fay Hollister Charles Bickford as Pat Garrett Joseph Calleia as Monte Marquez William Conrad as Sheriff Egan Martin Garralaga as Florencio Raymond Largay as Dr. Eldredge John Parrish as Frenger Dan White as Clint Waters Davison Clark as Burnett Houseley Stevenson as Anderson George McDonald as Winston Boy Eva Novak as Mrs. Winston Four Faces West on IMDb Four Faces West at the TCM Movie Database
State Route 225 is a primary state highway in the U. S. state of Virginia. Known as Independence Boulevard, the state highway runs 5.40 miles from South Boulevard north to U. S. Route 60 within the independent city of Virginia Beach. SR 225 connects Interstate 264 with US 58 in the Pembroke Manor area of the city and with US 13 near Naval Amphibious Base Little Creek and the Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tunnel; the unnumbered portion of Independence Boulevard to the south connects those areas with the Princess Anne section of the city. SR 225 begins at a four-leg intersection with South Boulevard, which parallels I-264 east from the intersection; the eight-lane state highway encounters a cloverleaf interchange with I-264. The ramp from eastbound I-264 to Independence Boulevard splits, with one leg passing over Baxter Road to merge with the southbound direction south of SR 225's terminus. North of I-264, SR 225 passes through the Pembroke Manor section of Virginia Beach, which serves as the city's downtown.
The state highway passes Virginia Beach Town Center, a mixed-use area that features the Westin Virginia Beach Town Center, a hotel, the tallest building in Virginia, the Pembroke Mall. Between the two shopping destinations is SR 225's junction with US 58, an at-grade intersection of two eight-lane divided highways. North of US 58, SR 225 reduces to six lanes and crosses the Thurston Branch of the Western Branch of the Lynnhaven River before meeting the northern end of SR 190. East of its intersection with Witchduck Road is historic Old Donation Episcopal Church. SR 225 passes another cluster of shopping centers at its junction with Haygood Road, where the highway becomes four lanes; the state highway passes between multiple densely populated suburban residential subdivisions on its way to the Little Creek area of Virginia Beach. SR 225 meets US 13 at a cloverleaf interchange southwest of where US 13 crosses the Chesapeake Bay on the Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tunnel; the state highway reaches its northern terminus at US 60 on the southern edge of Naval Amphibious Base Little Creek.
Independence Boulevard continues north as an unnumbered road onto the military base. The entire route is in Virginia Beach. Virginia Highways Project: VA 225
The Army Medical Services is the organisation responsible for administering the corps that deliver medical, veterinary and nursing services in the British Army. It is headquartered near the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst. AMS is responsible for administering the four separate corps that deliver medical, veterinary and nursing services in the British Army; these are: Royal Army Medical Corps Royal Army Veterinary Corps Royal Army Dental Corps Queen Alexandra's Royal Army Nursing CorpsAMS contributes to the conservation of fighting strength and morale of the Army and advises commanders on matters of health and disease. The Army Medical Services are administered by Headquarters Army Medical Directorate at Andover under the command of the Director General Army Medical Services Major General Jeremy Rowan; that post has been dis-established. First Aid Nursing Yeomanry Royal Navy Medical Service RAF Medical Services Army Medical Services on the British Army website
Rochelle Slovin is an actress, Founding Director of Museum of the Moving Image in Astoria, New York City, which she led for 30 years, from 1981 until 2011. A native New Yorker, Slovin was educated at the Columbia Business School, she began her career in the 1960s as a performer in New York’s avant-garde theater, appearing at La Mama Experimental Theatre Club and other off-off-Broadway venues. Slovin has lectured internationally on museum planning, exhibition philosophy, the use of audiovisual media in museums, she is a former chair of the Cultural Institutions Group, a member of the Board of Directors of The Wooster Group, serves on the President’s Council of Cornell Women. She lives in Manhattan with the philosopher Edmund Leites. On January 26, 2015, Slovin portrayed Holocaust refugee Maria Altmann in the stage version of the memoir The Accidental Caregiver by Gregor Collins, which premiered at the Robert Moss Theater in New York City. Slovin played Altmann in a staged reading at the Austrian Cultural Forum New York on June 25, 2015, opposite Actor Christian Scheider
Carmen Moore is a Canadian actress known for her work in television. She is known for her role as Loreen Cassway on Arctic Air and the lead role of Leona Stoney, on the acclaimed series Blackstone. She's known for her role as Simone Cardinal on Godiva's for which she earned a 2006 Leo nomination. Moore is of mixed blood including Wet'suwet'en and is a member of the Hagwilget Village First Nation in Hazelton, British Columbia, she grew up in Coquitlam, British Columbia. She attended Port Moody Senior Secondary School. In 1991 she worked with them for 9 months, her first professional theatre gig was with Theatre New Brunswick's Young Company tour in 1992 and got rave reviews. Carmen was nominated for a Jessie Richardson Award for Best Supporting Actress in Fend Players' Danceland in 1993, she continued her work in theatre, as well as auditioning for film. For Firehall Arts Centre's Someday she was nominated for this time for Best Actress. Carmen has worked in TV and film since 1995, she was nominated for the American "First Americans in the Arts" award, for her role as Chewlynndit in the made for TV movie Brothers of the Frontier.
She played Dawn Star, the wife of Sir Ben Kingsley's character "The Great Zamboni", in the movie Spooky House, in 2004 she worked with director John Woo for the television film The Robinsons: Lost in Space. In 2005, she gained recognition for the Bravo comedy-drama television show Godiva's, she portrayed the character Simone, the mysterious, sexy bartender of a restaurant in Yaletown, British Columbia. Carmen was nominated for her performance at the 2006 Leo Awards for Best Lead Performance by a Female in a Dramatic Series for Godiva's. Moore won the Women in Film and Video's Artistic Merit Award for her portrayal of Rebecca in the Canadian independent feature Unnatural & Accidental, which received honourable mention for Best Canadian Film in the 2006 Vancouver International Film Festival and was featured at TIFF that year, she was honoured with the UBCP/ACTRA Lorena Gale Woman of Distinction Award in 2014. From 2011 to 2015 she was the lead of the APTN TV show Blackstone in the role of Leona Stoney.
For this she won three Leo Awards for Best Lead Performance by a Female in a Dramatic Series, in 2011, 2014, 2016. Moore was nominated for a Gemini Award for Best Performance by an Actress in a Continuing Leading Dramatic Role in 2011, was nominated for a 2016 UBCP/ACTRA Award for Blackstone and was nominated for a 2017 Canadian Screen Award, she portrayed the role of Loreen Cassway on the CBC series Arctic Air from 2012 to 2014, for which she was nominated for the Best Supporting Performance by a Female in a Dramatic Series in 2012. She acted in both shows simultaneously. Moore is known for her many roles in the Sci-Fi genre, 2015 saw her in the role of Special Agent in Charge Sue Adair in Fox's Second Chance Carmen has dabbled in the producing and directing side of the industry, she was associate producer on Two Indians Talking, producer on White Indians Walking, both written by Andrew Genaille. Her directing debut happened in 2015 on a BravoFACT Award winner. Moore divides her time between Los Angeles.
Official website Carmen Moore on IMDb
The 202nd Regiment Pennsylvania Volunteer Infantry was an infantry regiment of the Union Army in the American Civil War. Raised in the Harrisburg area and the Coal Region in August and September 1864, the regiment was sent to the Manassas Gap Railroad to guard it against the attacks of Confederate partisan rangers led by John Mosby. Following the Union victory at Battle of Cedar Creek, the regiment helped break up the now unneeded railroad and moved to Alexandria to guard the railroad there. After the end of the war, the regiment served in the Coal Region to suppress labor unrest, was mustered out in mid-1865; the 202nd Pennsylvania was raised in the Harrisburg area and the Coal Region beginning in early August 1864 for a one-year term in response to President Abraham Lincoln's call for 500,000 men. It was organized under the command of Colonel Charles Albright, a lawyer and former colonel of the 132nd Pennsylvania, at Camp Curtin near Harrisburg on 3 September; the companies were recruited as follows: A in Carbon County, B in Juniata County, C in Adams County, D in Northumberland and Cumberland Counties, E in Lehigh County, F in Northampton County, G and H in Cumberland County, I in Union County, K in Huntingdon County.
Although some of its officers and men were veterans, most had little military experience. The regiment was sent to Camp Couch near Chambersburg in the Department of the Susquehanna for training on 10 September, began an exercise march of three days on 23 September. While the regiment was at Camp Couch, Albright was sent to Columbia County to collect witnesses against arrested draft evaders who participated in the Fishing Creek Confederacy; the regiment was sent via Washington, D. C. to Alexandria on 29 September, after its arrival took positions guarding the Manassas Gap Railroad from Thoroughfare Gap to Rectortown, part of the District of Alexandria in XXII Corps. The vital Manassas Gap Railroad transported supplies to the Army of the Shenandoah, as a result was attacked by Confederate partisan rangers led by John Mosby; the regiment fought in skirmishes against the Mosby men at Salem on 8 and 16 October, suffering several casualties although inflicting losses on and driving off the Confederate forces.
A train was derailed while moving at full speed by the guerrillas on 10 October, killing four to five and wounding an estimated twenty, after which they fired upon the survivors. In response, Albright ordered every building within a mile burned, forced Confederate sympathizers to accompany each train, preventing further attacks. After the Union victory in the Shenandoah at Cedar Creek, the railroad was no longer necessary, the regiment helped remove the ties and rails. Following the completion of the rail destruction, the 202nd returned to Alexandria, guarding the Orange and Alexandria Railroad from Bull Run to Alexandria, headquartered at Fairfax Station. There, it became part of the 1st Separate Brigade of XXII Corps; the soldiers of the regiment escorted woodmen felling timber for the construction of four large fortifications near Fairfax Station and details transporting timber for the needs of the army. In a New Year's greeting for 1865 sent to the regiment by brigade commander General William Gamble, he complimented the brigade, writing "You have a good regiment, I am glad to know the right kind of a Colonel is at the head of it."
After the end of the war, in late May, the 202nd was relocated to Philadelphia and was sent to the Coal Region to suppress a strike by miners of the New York and Schuylkill Coal Company. It arrived in the coal center of Mauch Chunk on 29 May; the regimental headquarters was located at Tamaqua and it was divided into detachments in the region, whose District of Lehigh was placed under the command of Albright. The coal mine operators helped determine detachment locations, including one sent to Forestville on 24 June. Regular patrols between Forestville and the mines at Swatara, New Mines, Heckscherville by the 202nd Pennsylvania intimidated the strikers into reducing their demands, ended the strike entirely. Company A moved to Pittsburgh in early July, after which the regiment concentrated at Harrisburg near the end of the month, before it was mustered out on 3 August. During its service, the regiment suffered a total of 36 deaths: three enlisted men killed and 33 died of disease. List of Pennsylvania Civil War regiments Pennsylvania in the Civil War Bates, Samuel P..
History of Pennsylvania volunteers, 1861-5. V. Harrisburg: State Printer. Bulik, Mark; the Sons of Molly Maguire: The Irish Roots of America's First Labor War. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780823262236. Dyer, Frederick H.. A Compendium of the War of the Rebellion. Des Moines, IA: Dyer Publishing Company. Sauers, Richard A.. The Fishing Creek Confederacy: A Story of Civil War Draft Resistance. Columbia: University of Missouri Press. ISBN 9780826272881. Wert, Jeffry D.. Mosby's Rangers: The True Adventure of the Most Famous Command of the Civil War. New York: Simon & Schuster. ISBN 0-671-74745-2. 202nd Pennsylvania Rosters 202nd Pennsylvania Flags Private William H. Ewing of Company B