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Billy the Kid's Gun Justice (1940)

The third in the series of six PRC westerns starring Bob Steele as Billy the Kid (Bob Steele, finds Billy and his pals, Jeff Blanchard (Carleton Young) and Fuzzy Jones (Al St. John) ... See full summary »

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(as Peter Stewart)

Writer:

(original screenplay)
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
...
...
...
...
Henchman Ed Baker (as Charlie King)
...
Henchman Buck
...
Henchman Bragg (as Ken Duncan)
...
Tom Roberts
...
Sheriff - main part
Al Ferguson ...
Cobb Allen (as Al Purguson)
Karl Hackett ...
Attorney Martin (as Carl Hackett)
...
Dave Barlow (as Ed Peil Sr.)
...
Carlos
Blanca Vischer ...
Juanita (as Blanca Visher)
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Storyline

The third in the series of six PRC westerns starring Bob Steele as Billy the Kid (Bob Steele, finds Billy and his pals, Jeff Blanchard (Carleton Young) and Fuzzy Jones (Al St. John) ambushed in a cabin and, as they are making their getaway, Jeff is wounded. They go to Little Bend Valley where Jim Blanchard, Jeff's uncle, has a ranch. On their way, there see Ed Baker (Charles King0 and Buck Mason (Rex Lease) stop the wagon driven by Ann Roberts (Louise Currie). Billy stops the two henchmen from throwing the supplies from the wagon. Ann tells Billy that she and her father, Tom Roberts (Forrest Taylor), have bought a ranch but that someone is trying to run them out of the valley. They ride with Ann and Jeff is surprised to see that the Roberts' are living on what was formerly his uncle's ranch. The Roberts had only been there a short time, had never met Jim Blanchard, and after buying the ranch from Cobb Allen (Al Ferguson) learned they had no water rights. Billy also learns that other ... Written by Les Adams <longhorn1939@suddenlink.net>

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Certificate:

Approved | See all certifications »
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Release Date:

27 December 1940 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Billy e a Justiça  »

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Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The earliest documented telecast of this film in the New York City area was Thursday 10 March 1949 on WATV (Channel 13), which broadcast from Newark, New Jersey, and was the first independent television station in the New York City market. See more »

Goofs

When plans are being made to bring in a new railroad construction foreman and then kill him and pin the blame on Billy, Buck calls the man the new construction "former" instead of "foreman". See more »

Connections

Version of I Shot Billy the Kid (1950) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Even with the stupid Billy the Kid angle, it's an awfully good B-western
18 May 2014 | by (Bradenton, Florida) – See all my reviews

"Billy the Kid's Gun Justice" sure surprised me. I was set to hate the film but ended up enjoying it quite a bit. Why was I so prepared to dislike the film? Well, it was made by PRC--a tiny production company known for making crappy films. Additionally, I HATE films that idolize western villains like Billy the Kid, Jesse James and the rest. These films completely fictionalize these real life killers--making them heroes! It's all complete bull! But, oddly, the film manages to overcome all this because the plot was clever...and that's something you usually don't see in B-westerns.

Billy and his friends, Jeff (Carleton Young) and Fuzzy (Al St. John) are headed to the ranch owned by Jeff's uncle. However, when they arrive they find a nice family is living there and they've never heard of the uncle. They insist that they were sold the property by a scum-bag named Allen (Al Ferguson). And, it turns out Allen has been cheating all the local homesteaders by selling them property he doesn't even own and then denying them water rights! So, it's up to our trio of heroes to save the day. None of this is unusual for a B and the plot is pretty familiar. However, HOW they resolve all this is what makes the film so interesting. It is NOT settled with guns but with brains--imagine that!

Overall, it's well made and worth seeing just to see Fuzzy's cool drunk scene. Well worth your time and like most of Bob Steele's westerns, full of fist fights!


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