Black Bart was a notorious but polite stage robber in 1899 when he was was caught and sentenced to seven years, but he apparently disappeared after serving seven years in prison. Now, ten years later in 1916 someone has adopted Bart's m.o. and is ribbing stagecoaches again but without Bar's good manners and respect for life. This reincarnation of the notorious bandit doesn't have the same respect for human life. The Range Busters are assigned to ferret out the outlaw whoever he is. The only clue is that the old Bart had a penchant for gambling by betting on the number the number three. With their new identity the boys pose as strangers although they immediately become rivals for the affections of Molly Collins, daughter of a reformed alcoholic who wants to deed his in-town property to a new church, but the gang boss impersonating Bart has different plans... for a red-light area of a saloons and gambling halls. Written by
Action In Arizona--As Three Fast Shooting Buckaroos Trade Bullets With Their Foes!
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Did You Know?
The earliest documented telecast of this film occurred Thursday 22 November 1945 on New York City's pioneer television station WNBT (Channel 1). See more
[to gang members about congregayopn
... and when they start talkin' about puttin' a church bell in right in the middle of town, it's time to show them that Apache Butte ain't gonna be turned into no 'camp meetin' grounds.
Followed by Texas to Bataan
Home on the Range
Lyrics by Brewster M. Higley
and music by Daniel E. Kelley
Sung by Ray Corrigan
, John 'Dusty' King
with Max Terhune
on harmonica. Heard under opening and closing titles and at church social See more