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Gunfighters “Brazos” Kane lays aside his guns “forever” when he is forced to shoot his best friend, and decides to join another friend, Bob Tyrell, as a cowhand on the Inskip ranch. Upon arriving there he finds the bullet-riddled body of his friend. He carries the body to the Banner ranch, the largest in the territory, and is accused by Banner of murdering Tyrell; Banner orders Deputy Sheriff Bill Yount, who is in Banner’s pay, to arrest Kane. But Kane has the sympathy of Banner’s daughter, Jane, who notifies Inskip of Kane’s plight, and Inskip arrives in time to prevent a lynching. Sheriff Kiscade dismisses the murder charge for lack of evidence. Brazos then sets out to find the killer of his friend. Bess Bannister, Jane’s sister, is in love with the Banner ranch foreman, Bard Macky, and knowing that Bard killed Tyrell and that Kane will track him down, then hampers Kane’s mission somewhat by pretending to be in love with him.
Movie Well Done
Gunfighters, I thought that this movie will well done. A solid performance by Randolph Scott with help from Barbara Britton and Dorothy Hart helped this picture along. The film was attractively photographed in Cinecolor. You will have to see this film for itself. This film of an old gunslinger trying to hang up his gun belt starts when someone shouts out “Brazoz! Brazoz” before Brazoz (Randolph Scott) beats him in a gunfight at the beginning of this picture. George Waggner did a good job directing this film. As someone else has noted, Barbara Britton and Dorothy Hart looked like twins in this one. I remember more than twenty year ago, I videotaped this movie when it aired on the late show over some Portland, Oregon television station. The movie, which was shot in color, was shown in black and white. Imagine my surprise when I recently saw this movie in its original Cinecolor format. As mentioned earlier, this movie was well done, and I would consider it underrated.