Mc Cord's two-season quest for justice (1965-66) is accompanied by one of TV's all-time great theme songs.Kids everywhere pretended to rip epaulets and buttons off their shirts and jackets, tossed plastic swords on the ground and reenacted Mc Cord's lonesome walk of shame.

The cold-blooded bounty hunter doesn't have a name (the Mexican bandit played by Eli Wallach calls him "Blondie"), but all he really needs is that trademark squint and cigarillo. Marshal (James Arness, in his signature role) presided over Dodge City for 20 years with a kind but firm hand, not an itchy trigger finger. The 1969 western struck gold, thanks to the dream pairing of Paul Newman and Robert Redford, with an unexpected assist from the Oscar-winning No.

Cue the eerie flute and harmonica that introduce the unforgettable theme music. 1 hit "Raindrops Keep Fallin' on My Head."TV's first antihero (James Garner) was a wisecracking poker player who talked and fought his way out of all kinds of trouble as he skipped from town to town in search of the next high-stakes game.

Other Mavericks joined the adventure throughout the show's five-year stretch on ABC (1957-62): brothers Bart and Brent (Jack Kelly and Robert Colbert, respectively) and cousin Beau (Roger Moore). Gary Cooper won the Best Actor Oscar in 1953 for his portrayal of a small-town marshal whose last day on the job makes him wish he had retired one day earlier.

Just as he's about to leave town with his stunning young Quaker bride (Grace Kelly), Kane finds out that a brutal outlaw he sent to jail is now free, hell-bent on vengeance and due to arrive on the noon train.

A New York Police Department spokeswoman told the New York Times that foul play is not suspected in the 34-year-old’s death.

“The cause and manner of death are pending further studies following today’s examination,” a spokeswoman for the city’s medical examiner’s office said.

No question is turned away, and never feel that you are asking a silly question.

If it is important to you, it is important to us as well.

Two years after "The Rifleman" ran out of bullets, Chuck Connors returned as the calvary officer wrongly accused of cowardice and stripped of his stripes.

Brandishing only a broken saber and his wounded pride, Capt.

"Please, Jane, not in front of the men."Nicknamed "Bat" for the cane he wielded as a weapon, dapper U. marshal Barry Masterson (Gene Barry) also inspired one of the coolest fashion accessories for kids in the 1950s: the Bat Masterson Derringer Belt Gun.