A traveling gravedigger during an (unspecified) war adopts a orphan he finds alone in the desert. After the war with the orphan grown and business slow, the orphan begins to generate ... See full summary »
Quirt Evans, an all round bad guy, is nursed back to health and sought after by Penelope Worth a quaker girl. He eventually finds himself having to choose between his world and the world Penelope lives in.
A cattle baron takes in an orphaned boy and raises him, causing his own son to resent the boy. As they get older the resentment festers into hatred, and eventually the real son frames his ... See full summary »
Western pardners Jeff and Cash find a baby boy in an otherwise deserted emigrants' camp, and clash over which is to be "father." They are still bitterly feuding years later when they own ... See full summary »
Trouble in Colorado is tying up Union troops needed back east during the Civil War and Lieut. Burke is sent to investigate. Macklin and his gang are causing the problems and Capt. Mason ... See full summary »
George 'Gabby' Hayes,
Kalmus is after the freight contract held by Summers. When his gang kill Summers, Tex and Duke step in to help Madge keep the freight line going. When they foil the gang's further attempts, Kalmus gets the Judge to jail the two.
When Owens' gang shoots it out in a New York nightclub, detective Breezy Kildare is wounded. After he recovers he takes a vacation at his father's ranch in Wyoming. Here he meets Owens again and finds him running a protection racket. When Breezy tries to stop him, Owens makes plans to eliminate Breezy. Written by
Maurice VanAuken <email@example.com>
Detective Rex Bell is shot by gangsters in a New York nightclub. Coming home to his father's Wyoming ranch in order to recuperate, he trades his city-slicker outfit for a cowboy hat and jeans. Rex soon finds the gang that shot him, trying to muscle there way into new territory by selling "protection" to the local cattlemen.
A fun little cowboys-versus-gangsters picture, this combines two of the nineteen-thirties most endearing B-movie genres into a neat little package. One scene has vengeful gangsters mowing down cattle with a Tommy-gun!
The following year, Monogram Pictures and producer Paul Malvern launched a new line of B-westerns under the Lone Star moniker, featuring their new contract star John Wayne. Much in the same vein as the Wayne vehicles, Broadway To Cheyenne has some decent action scenes and appearances by western stars George "Gabby" Hayes and Earl Dwire.
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