Jim Morgan, in cahoots with the Sheriff, hires three wanted gunmen Dog Town Kid, Gibbs, and Pike and makes them Deputies. He wants them to kick the homesteaders off their land. The Kid then... See full summary »

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...
Johnny- aka The Dog Town Kid
Beth Marion ...
Marian Henley
Frank Campeau ...
Tinker Gibbs
Roger Gray ...
Lobo Joe
John Beck ...
Ramrod Pike
Lloyd Ingraham ...
Jim Morgan
Horace Murphy ...
Sheriff Chris Bradley
Richard Alexander ...
Barber (as Dick Alexander)
...
Henchman Pete
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Storyline

Jim Morgan, in cahoots with the Sheriff, hires three wanted gunmen Dog Town Kid, Gibbs, and Pike and makes them Deputies. He wants them to kick the homesteaders off their land. The Kid then arrests the outlaw Lobo Joe. When the three fail him, Morgan turns to Lobo Joe with disastrous results. Written by Maurice VanAuken <mvanauken@a1access.net>

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Western

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Approved | See all certifications »
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10 June 1936 (USA)  »

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1.37 : 1
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Sheriff sends for outlaws
14 September 2015 | by (Buffalo, New York) – See all my reviews

Johnny Mack Brown stars in this poverty row western from Supreme Pictures in a tale with a resemblance to 3 Godfathers. Brown has a letter from sheriff Horace Murphy and so do Frank Campeau and John Beck a pair of outlaws. Now why a sheriff is sending for outlaws is a curious question. But our sheriff is in the pay of cattle baron Lloyd Ingraham and the local Ponderosa owner wants to drive out a bunch of homesteaders. Included in that is Beth Marion and a baby who Brown takes a fancy to.

When our trio doesn't do the job, Ingraham and Murphy hire the infamous Lobo Joe and his gang played by Roger Gray. That's when the action heats up as our 3 heroes along with Marion and the baby are trapped in a cabin without their weapons. How they came not to be with weapons is what I won't reveal. It's a good action sequence though.

What stunned me though was that the folks at Supreme Pictures thought it was a really cute gag to have the baby sucking on the barrel of Johnny Mack Brown's six gun. All I could say in this day and age when too often you read of kids accidentally shooting kids was YOIKES. The NRA will love it though.

But for that I might give Everyman's Law a higher rating.


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