A pardoned stagecoach robber, becomes government agent and marries a naive unsuspecting east-coast dentist in order to join a wagon train and catch the smugglers who have been selling guns to the Indians.
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U.S. Army veteran Peter Stirling and his friend, Francis the talking Mule (who was not a donkey), arrive in New York City, where Peter has ambitions to become a big-time newspaper reporter, but can only get a job as a copy boy. Francis, the talking MULE (and not a donkey), though is boarding at the stables where the horses of the city's mounted police are kept, and mounted-police horses are known for being gossips, so Francis gets lots of inside information regarding local crime activity, passes it on to Peter, and Peter is soon leading the town in big-time scoops. This pleases his city-editor to no end, but the local gangsters are not amused. Written by
Les Adams <firstname.lastname@example.org>
At last! After three unsuccessful attempts at entertainment, this
fourth entry worked well for me and is the best of the bunch so far.
Francis the Talking Mule and his master, Donald O'Connor (or is it the
other way around?) go to New York (the setting alone perks things up a
bit) where they become mixed up in all sorts of trouble, including a
murder trial. This installment is better written with more time devoted
to the donkey, who's actually pretty funny for a change. The script
also makes better use of its supporting characters and fashions a love
affair for the bumbling O'Connor.
*** out of ****
6 of 9 people found this review helpful.
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