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Bordertown Gun Fighters (1943)

Passed | | Western | 8 July 1943 (USA)
Cameo Shelby is running a crooked lottery out of El Paso and treasury agent Bill Elliott has been sent to break it up. When Bill intercepts a shipment of tickets to New Mexico he forces ... See full summary »

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(original screenplay)
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
Wild Bill Elliott (as Wild Bill Elliott)
...
...
Ian Keith ...
Harry Woods ...
Dave Strickland
Edward Earle ...
Dan Forrester
Karl Hackett ...
Frank Holden
...
Jack Gatling
...
Henchman Buck
Carl Sepulveda ...
Henchman
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Storyline

Cameo Shelby is running a crooked lottery out of El Paso and treasury agent Bill Elliott has been sent to break it up. When Bill intercepts a shipment of tickets to New Mexico he forces Shelby to send incriminating papers in the next shipment. Bill captures these also and now has the evidence he needs to go after Shelby. Written by Maurice VanAuken <mvanauken@a1access.net>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

YOUR GREATEST ACTION THRILL...As Wild Bill Elliott and His Famous Pal "Gabby" Smash A Crooked Lottery Racket!... (original poster) See more »

Genres:

Western

Certificate:

Passed | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

8 July 1943 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Bandoleiros da Fronteira  »

Filming Locations:

 »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(RCA Sound System)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Pierre Watkin was in an early production cast list, but he did not appear in the movie. Neither did Edward Keane, who is listed as a cast member by modern sources. See more »

Quotes

[when Gabby shoots a henchman off a rooftop, he falls spectacularly to the street below]
Gabby Hayes: Brother, when I hit 'em, they stay hit.
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Soundtracks

Gwine to Rune All Night (De Camptown Races)
(1850) (uncredited)
Written by Stephen Foster
Sung by Anne Jeffreys in the saloon with piano accompaniment
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User Reviews

Rootin Tootin Shoot-em Up
6 February 2004 | by (not London, England) – See all my reviews

It was quite surprising to see Harry Woods in the role of a good guy marshal instead of the heavy he played along with Roy Barcroft in a dozen or so other westerns. Anne Jeffreys is always a pleasure to watch no matter the size of the part. Gordon Nance, as usual was cast as Wild Bill something or other, an identity crisis he assumed in earlier films where he was Wild Bill Saunders, then Wild Bill Hickock. Although, he was alleged to have been a quick draw artist, and often wore his hardware backwards, the notion became incongruous. This sorry portrayal was even further clouded by raising his six gun over his head and wildly throwing his arm towards the intended target. Perhaps that's where he derived his "Wild Bill" calling card. Good old matinee fare for those that miss it.


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