The "Cowpuncher's Glove" is only another chapter in his life that is well worth reading. We are first introduced to the western home of a father and daughter. The cowpuncher enters, and we ... See full summary »

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The "Cowpuncher's Glove" is only another chapter in his life that is well worth reading. We are first introduced to the western home of a father and daughter. The cowpuncher enters, and we can easily see that his heart is set upon winning the girl's affection in any way that is possible; but the girl evidently has other views upon the subject, as she does not seem particularly overjoyed at his behavior, although her father practically promises her hand in marriage upon the cowpuncher's return from the roundup. Here we are shown a glimpse of the roundup, and in the next scene we are acquainted with the fact that Jim, the cowpuncher, has not been entirely honest in his dealings and now stands in a fair way of having his neck stretched from the branch of a cedar tree by a lynching gang before morning. This information is communicated to another cowboy by his finding of a glove outside of the county jail window, in which glove is a note from the prisoner imploring the finder, in the name ... Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Short | Western

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2 December 1910 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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Motion pictures are more interesting when they adhere closely to the probabilities
8 October 2015 | by (Chicago) – See all my reviews

A Western story conveying an impression of the breezy West, with its peculiar and vigorous types of humanity. While the story is strange, nothing about it seems improbable except the procuring of the keys to the jail in which the prisoner was held awaiting lynching. Perhaps it would not do to say that this could not be done, yet it does seem quite out of the usual experiences and is difficult to believe. A story may, perhaps, be accepted as something based upon a real or a possible experience, and motion pictures are more interesting when they adhere closely to the probabilities in all instances. Aside from this one point the picture is pleasing. The acting, the backgrounds and the spirit is Western enough, and all are drawn closely to fact. The romantic turn given in the last part of the film introducing the glove as the arbiter of a dispute that leads to a fight on a swaying bridge over a yawning chasm, supplies the required dramatic interest. - The Moving Picture World, December 17, 1910


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