Title: Twelfth U. S. Census : 1900
Page: NARA Roll: T623_1826; p. 10A
Author: Census Office
Publication: T623, 1854 rolls
Title: Fourteenth U. S. Census: 1920
Page: NARA Roll: T625_107; p. 130B
Author: Department of Commerce-Bureau of the Census
Publication: T625, 2,076 rolls
Title: Fifteeneth U. S. Census: 1930 Population Schedule
Page: NARA Roll: 159; p. 277A
Author: Department of Commerce - Bureau of Census
Publication: T626, 2,667 rolls
Note: �Cb�DRobert Burns �C/b�DActor: November 21, 1884 - Glendive, MT
�Cb�DFrom All Movie Guide: �C/b�DTogether with his older brother Fred Burns, Robert Burns (aka Bob Burns and Robert E. Burns) became one of the busiest bit players/stunt performers in B-Western history, easily recognizable by his trademark mustache and straightforward demeanor. Burns entered films in the 1910s, when he starred in a series of two-reelers from Vitagraph. He was still starring in two-reelers by 1920 but now for small-scale independent producers, and sometimes in the early 1920s, a low-budget concern attempted to turn him into a feature Western star as well. With character actor Horace B. Carpenter handling the directional chores and brunette Dorothy Donald playing the leading ladies, the Burns Westerns never sold as a series but were distributed by various minor organizations throughout the decade. Just Traveling (released 1927) has survived and proves Burns to be a very acceptable Western hero who may even have made the bigtime had he been given half the chance. But the Burns series was too low-budget and disappeared in the glut of low-budget Westerns released in the mid-1920s. Even busier in sound films and often cast along with brother Fred and son Forrest, Burns continued to appear in B-Westerns and serials -- literally hundreds of them -- often cast as stage drivers, townsmen, deputies, members of the posse, or non-speaking henchmen.
Note: (Research):!BIRTH-DEATH: Handwritten letter from Ida to sister Violetta Martin, dated 22 Apr 1909, sent from Kalispell, MT
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