Abe and Jim Redrock are both well educated. The only problem they always run into is they are also Indians. Abe stays true to his heritage, causing trouble for the elected sheriff of Latigo, his brother Jim.

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Cast

Episode cast overview:
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...
Sheriff Jim Redrock
Michael Keep ...
Abe Redrock
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Stennis
Max Mellinger ...
Alfred E. Mossman
...
Kroll
Dawn Little Sky ...
Wife (as Dawn Littlesky)
Warren Joslin ...
Driver
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Storyline

Abe and Jim Redrock are both well educated. The only problem they always run into is they are also Indians. Abe stays true to his heritage, causing trouble for the elected sheriff of Latigo, his brother Jim.

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Genres:

Western

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Release Date:

5 January 1963 (USA)  »

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(Westrex Recording System)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Trivia

Paladin meets Mossman, a drummer of paper goods. Unfortunately, he fails to order a box of blank business cards, which he'll need in the immediately following episode ("Bob Wire") when his supply is destroyed. See more »

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User Reviews

 
Charles Bronson and Myron Healey
17 February 2012 | by (Youngstown,Ohio) – See all my reviews

"Brotherhood" is the story of two feuding Indian brothers: one, Jim Redrock (Charles Bronson), educated back east and now sheriff of the Arizona town of Latigo; and the other, Abe Redrock (Michael Keep), who resents Jim's selling out to the white man and engages in mischief to remind his brother of his redskin heritage. Paladin enters the picture, intrigued by a notice depicting two rewards, Jim's offer of $200 for Abe, and Abe's higher counteroffer of $500 for Jim. The townspeople are led by the bigoted Stennis (Myron Healey), who delights in mercilessly taunting the Native American lawman, and forms a vigilante posse to lynch Abe after Paladin succeeds in bringing him safely in for the sheriff's $200. Shug Fisher pops up as the main cohort for Stennis, earning a bullet for his efforts. This was the last of five appearances on the series for Charles Bronson (as five different characters), following "The Outlaw," "The Man Who Wouldn't Talk," "A Proof of Love," and "Ben Jalisco."


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