|Three Young Texans|
|Directed by||Henry Levin|
|Produced by||Leonard Goldstein|
|Screenplay by||Gerald Drayson Adams|
|Story by||William MacLeod Raine|
|Starring|| Mitzi Gaynor |
|Edited by||William B. Murphy|
|Distributed by||20th Century-Fox|
Three Young Texans is a 1954 Technicolor Western film directed by Henry Levin and starring Mitzi Gaynor, Keefe Brasselle and Jeffrey Hunter.
A couple of cowboys, Johnny Colt and Tony Ballew, both have a romantic interest in tomboy Rusty Blair while working for her father. Tony loses his wages gambling, then borrows money from Johnny and wins $700, which they intend to put toward a ranch of their own.
Johnny's nervous because his father Jim is also a gambler. Jim goes to Mexico, gets drunk, catches a man named McAdoo cheating at cards, then shoots him in self-defense. McAdoo's two associates, Catur and Joe, decide to blackmail Jim into helping them rob a train of its $50,000 in payroll loot. If he refuses, they'll tell the law Jim shot their friend in cold blood.
To help his father, Johnny robs the train first. He hides the money with the $700. A posse is formed, which Johnny joins to go search for a thief who is actually himself.
McAdoo turns out to have been wounded, not killed. He turns up and Tony is shot in the back. McAdoo and Catur are done away with in a gunfight, and when Joe flees on horseback from Johnny, he falls to his death over a cliff. Johnny returns the robbery money, then ends up with a $10,000 reward and Rusty to boot.
Dennis O'Keefe was an American actor and writer,
Arthur Ernest Schlichter is an American former professional football quarterback, known for his four-decade compulsive gambling habit and the legal problems that arose from it. He is currently serving ten years in federal prison for stealing millions of dollars in order to fuel his gambling habit.
Mitzi Gaynor is an American actress, singer, and dancer. Her notable films include There's No Business Like Show Business (1954) and South Pacific, the 1958 motion picture adaptation of the stage musical by Rodgers and Hammerstein.
The following is a list of players and managers (*), both past and current, who appeared at least in one regular season game for the Chicago White Sox franchise.
Richard Damon Elliott was an American character actor who played in over 240 films from the 1930s until the time of his death.
Donald Barry de Acosta, born Donald Barry De Acosta, known as Red Barry, was an American film and television actor. He was nicknamed "Red" after appearing as the first Red Ryder in the highly successful 1940 film Adventures of Red Ryder; the character was played in later films by "Wild Bill" Elliott and Allan Lane. Barry went on to bigger budget films following Red Ryder, but none reached his previous level of success. He played Red Doyle in the 1964 Perry Mason episode 'The Case of the Simple Simon'.
"Marco Polo" is the 60th episode of the HBO original series The Sopranos and the eighth of the show's fifth season. Written by Michael Imperioli and directed by John Patterson, it originally aired on April 25, 2004.
"Moe n' Joe" is the 75th episode of the HBO original series The Sopranos and the 10th of the show's sixth season. Written by Matthew Weiner and directed by Steve Shill, it originally aired on May 14, 2006.
Joseph Walter Hoerner was an American professional baseball relief pitcher, who played fourteen years in Major League Baseball (MLB), for 7 different teams.
The following is a list of players, both past and current, who appeared at least in one game for the Washington Nationals National League franchise (2005–present), also known previously as the Montreal Expos (1969–2004).
The following is a list of players, both past and current, who appeared in at least one game for the Cleveland American League franchise known as the Blues (1901), Bronchos (1902), Naps (1903–14) and Indians (1915–present).
The Texas Rangers Major League Baseball team has played in Arlington, Texas, since 1972. The team began in 1961 as the Washington Senators, an American League expansion team based in Washington, D.C., before relocating to Texas. Since that time, over 1,100 players have competed in at least one game for the Senators/Rangers.
The following is a list of players, both past and current, who appeared at least in one game for the San Diego Padres National League franchise (1969–present).
Harry Todd was an American actor. He appeared in 391 films between 1909 and 1935. He died in Glendale, California, from a heart attack at the age of 71. He was married to actress Margaret Joslin.
This is a list of players, both past and present, who appeared at least in one game for the New York Giants or the San Francisco Giants.
The following is a list of players, both past and current, who appeared at least in one game for the Cincinnati Reds National League franchise, also known previously as the Cincinnati Red Stockings (1882–1889) and Cincinnati Redlegs (1953–1958). Players in Bold are members of the National Baseball Hall of Fame.
Edmund Breese was an American stage and film actor of the silent era.
The True Story of Jesse James is a 1957 American Western drama film adapted from Henry King's 1939 film Jesse James, which was only loosely based on James' life. It was directed by Nicholas Ray, with Robert Wagner portraying Jesse James and Jeffrey Hunter starring as Frank James. Filming took place during 1955. Originally titled The James Brothers in the United Kingdom, the film focused on the relationship between the two James brothers during the last 18 years of Jesse James' life.
|This 1950s Western film–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|