~Wild and Woolly~
Directed by: John Emerson

Written by:
Horace B. Carpenter - story
John Emerson
Anita Loos

Douglas Fairbanks ... Jeff Hillington
Eileen Percy ... Nell Larabee
Calvert Carter ... Tom Larabee - Hotel Keeper
Charles Stevens ... Pedro
Sam De Grasse ... Steve Shelby - Indian Agent (as Sam de Grasse)
Ruth Allen
Monte Blue ... One of Wild Bill's Men (uncredited)
Edward Burns
Walter Bytell ... Collis J. Hillington (uncredited)
Wharton James ... Lawyer (uncredited)
Adolphe Menjou
Bull Montana ... Bartender (uncredited)
Forrest Seabury ... Banker (uncredited)
Joseph Singleton ... Judson - Butler (uncredited)
Tom Wilson ... Casey - Engineer (uncredited)
~Remaining Credits~

Production Company: Douglas Fairbanks Pictures

Distribution Company: Artcraft Pictures Corporation

Produced by: Douglas Fairbanks
Cinematography by: Victor Fleming
Film Editing by: William Shea
Second Unit Director/Assistant Director: Joseph Henabery
Assistant Cinematographer: Glen MacWilliams
General Manager: John Fairbanks

Length: 5 Reels
Runtime: 72 Minutes
Released: June 24, 1917

Filmed at:
Nogales, Arizona, USA
Burbank, California, USA
Saugus, California, USA
Newhall, California, USA
Saugus Train Depot, Saugus, California, USA
Central Park, Manhattan, New York City, New York, USA
Fort Lee, New Jersey, USA
~Plot Synopsis~
Jeff Hillington (Douglas Fairbanks) is the extremely naive son of a wealthy Eastern family -- he loves
the Old West so much that he virtually lives it in his room. The knocker on his door is a pistol and he
has a dummy horse which he leaps on now and again (actually Fairbanks was a little old for such
shenanigans even in 1917, but this is easily overlooked). When his father (Walter Bytell) sends him to
Arizona on business, Jeff expects it to be the place he read about in dime-store novels, and to
appease him, the townsfolk put on a Wild West show. But instead of presenting a mock hold up,
Steve (Sam deGrasse) and Pedro (Charles Stevens) make it real -- and they also kidnap a girl, Nell
(Eileen Percy). No one knows what to do except Jeff, who uses every western cliché in the book (quite
hilariously) to capture the bandits and save the girl. This tasty Fairbanks confection was one of many
that was the product of screenwriter Anita Loos and director John Emerson.

Plot Synopsis by Janiss Garza, AllMovie.com