A woman and two children are kidnapped by Apaches. The husband of the captured woman enlists the help of his neighbor to find the Apaches that seized his family; not knowing his neighbor has unknown reasons of his own for helping him.
Outlaw Clint Hollister escapes from jail with the help of Marshal Jake Wade, because once Clint did the same for him. Jake left Clint just after, but Clint finds him back and forces Jake to... See full summary »
A widowed schoolteacher arrives at a Seminole Reservation in the Florida Everglades with his three children. He's determined to bring these Indians into the modern world but his contempt for their ways meets with resistance.
In the late 1800's, an army captain tries to tame the open plains of Argentina which are dominated by Indians and bandits. To help do this, the captain brings in a party of women to keep his soldiers happy.
The most ultra-secret telephone number of all is that of the "Hot'Line' that links the heads of state of the United States and Moscow. A conniving double agent manages to steal the top ... See full summary »
Aging gunfighter Ben Wyatt receives word that his old friend Luis Domingo needs his help in a matter of life and death.Initially reluctant to get involved, Wyatt decides to ride to his old friend's help.However,when he arrives at the Domingo ranch he notices right away that the house is boarded up and that in the yard there are two fresh graves.The graves are those of the Domingo spouses but there is no sign of their daughter,Anisa Domingo.Ben Wyatt rides out to find the missing girl,Anisa and also to find the killer or killers of the Domingo family. Written by
At one point on the trail to Lordsburg while being followed by the bones, the three make camp and Robert Taylor says to take turns sleeping until morning. It is still clearly daytime with hours before nightlife. See more »
Arriving in Lordsburg, Robert Taylor rides down the main street, passing the same "Mining Supplies" sign twice. See more »
Apparently Metro Goldwyn Mayer, while giving the movie a theatrical release overseas, sent this western directly to television in North America. It's pretty easy to see why MGM wasn't totally confident that the movie would attract domestic audiences. The script is the main problem. The story is made up of many elements and plot turns you will have seen in countless westerns before; I bet even audiences in 1967 found the story clichéd. Not only that, the script insults the audience by taking more than half of the movie to set everything up; there's no reason why it should have taken so long for this creaky story to define everything. Also, that first half of the movie is pretty dull, with almost no action or anything else that might be considered lively. The second half of the movie is a bit more energetic, but it's too little and too late. Why the present owners of the movie thought it was worth a DVD release through their on demand video line, I cannot say.
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