"Bullets" Brown, the hero of our story, is a rare track tout, and a true type or this particular parasite. Our first introduction to him comes when we find him plying his trade upon an ... See full summary »
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Cast

Cast overview:
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Bullets Brown
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Agnes Dudley - the Storekeeper's Daughter
Victor Potel
Franklin Hall ...
(as Frank Hall)
Fred Church
Jimmie McIntyre ...
Himself - a Jockey
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Storyline

"Bullets" Brown, the hero of our story, is a rare track tout, and a true type or this particular parasite. Our first introduction to him comes when we find him plying his trade upon an unsophisticated country lad who has come into his majority with a good bank roll of it in short order. "Bullets" puts him next to a good thing in the opening scenes in the betting ring and, of course, the young fellow loses. When he encounters the tout again, after learning that he has been buncoed, he makes dire promises of revenge. "Bullets" is not a tough, and a few days later when he receives a letter from his mother begging him to give up his evil life, he makes a solemn resolve to steer clear of the track, get employment and make a man of himself. Some few days later he wanders into a country store and startles the proprietor by asking for employment. The old man looks his applicant over and then nods his head. "Bullets" and he shake hands and the young fellow, anxious to be at work, pulls on a ... Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Drama | Short

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Release Date:

24 September 1910 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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User Reviews

Almost anyone can sympathize with the young fellow
4 September 2015 | by (Chicago) – See all my reviews

Pictures dealing with racing are always interesting, and when it is not posed, but is made from actual scenes on the track it is all the more so. The race track here represented is Jaurez, Mexico, and are reproductions of actual occurrences at that track. The heart interest is worked out through a love story in which the revenge of a would-be sport plays a part. When the reformed tout plays Godfly at 100 to 1 to win $10,000 the scenes are intensely dramatic, not because they introduce any new or novel feature, but because almost anyone can sympathize with the young fellow. And when he wins the applause is spontaneous. A racing picture arouses the emotions as nothing else can and when one is worked out as well as this it is all the more attractive. - The Moving Picture World, October 8, 1910


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