Drama can be found in the 1938 Tyrone Power epic Suez, which also features Loretta Young (hey, they made for a good pairing, what can I say?), and features an all-star cast of familiar faces in a (highly fictionalized) tale of the construction of the famous Canal; Dangerous Years (1948) stars former Dead End Kid Billy Halop as a young lad from the wrong side of the tracks (the film is better known as the second onscreen appearance of Marilyn Monroe before she was famous, who appears as a waitress in one scene) and the adventure pieces The Foxes of Harrow (1947) with Rex Harrison and Maureen O'Hara, and Kidnapped (1938) — a Robert Louis Stevenson-based flick featuring more names than you can shake a swashbuckling sword at (including Warner Baxter, Freddie Bartholomew John Carradine, and Nigel Bruce).
Adventure leads into war with the World War II-themed titles They Came to Blow Up America (1943), the most exploitive (and therefore, best) film out of this lot, featuring George Sanders, Anna Sten, Ward Bond, Ralph (Dick Tracy) Byrd, and frequent Marx Brothers foil, Sig Ruman. Another wartime article, Fräulein (1958), is not only the oldest film here, but is the only color outing in this entire set, wherein the father of bashful German girl Dana Wynter hides American soldier Mel Ferrer, which inadvertently kicks a slow-building romance into gear. From WWII, we head into the Cold War with Diplomatic Courier (1952): yet another Tyrone Power-ed title, though — this time — Patricia Neal is the female lead.
Finally, we mosey on up the trail and back in time for a couple of westerns. First up is 1939's Frontier Marshal, which finds the legendary Randolph Scott as Wyatt Earp (can you say "Yes!" to larger-than-life casting, kids?), who sets out to avenge the death of his old pal, Doc Holliday from a fellow named Curly Bill (Curly Joe DeRita was unavailable for comment).