The Law of 45's (December 1, 1935)
Released on December 1, 1935: A crooked lawyer kidnaps a wealthy man and uses his money to swindle the ranchers out of their land, but Big Boy Williams saves the day with his big 45's.
Directed by John P. McCarthy
Written by William Colt MacDonald and Robert Emmett Tansey.
The Actors: Guinn 'Big Boy' Williams (Tucson 'Two-Gun' Smith), Molly O'Day (Joan Hayden), Al St. John (Stoney Martin), Ted Adams (Gordon Rontell), Lafe McKee (Charlie Hayden, Joan's dad), Fred Burns (Sheriff Tom), Curley Baldwin (Deputy Bill), Martin Garralaga (Joe Sanchez), Broderick O'Farrell (Sir Henry Sheffield), James Sheridan (henchman Toral), Glenn Strange (Monte, Hayden wrangler), Chuck Baldra (guitar player), Ralph Bucko (Rontell henchman in Cantina), Budd Buster (railroad station agent), Ace Cain (Saunders, Rontell henchman), Jack Evans (Rontell henchman in Cantina), Art Felix (henchman), Herman Hack (Rontell henchman), Jack Jones (singing wrangler), Jack Kirk (singing wrangler), William McCall (doctor attending Stoney), Merrill McCormick (Rontell henchman in Cantina), Buck Morgan (Rontell henchman), George Morrell (townsman), Tex Palmer (Rontell henchman), Bill Patton (irate rancher in saloon), The Singing Wranglers (musicians), Francis Walker (Hayden wrangler).
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I am not a lawyer, and have never studied law, but I believe that in the U.S. anyone is allowed to kill any stranger that has entered his home without permission. A man's home is his castle and it is his right to protect it to the death from any that would enter without invitation. From the beginnings of this country the idea that every person is responsible for their own life, liberty and happiness is one of the greatest legacies that our founding fathers have given us. Too many people believe that they are entitled to get everything that they want handed to them at no cost by someone else who has plenty. Like in this movie, many times 'the law' or in this case 'the lawyer,' while pretending to be helping the ranchers, is really destroying them. Help like that you just don't need! I believe that if there is something that I need or want, I, and only I, am responsible for figuring out how to legally get it. I do not expect anyone to hand it to me at no cost. It may come to me as a gift from someone else, but it will probably be by working, creating and exchanging the things that I can do well for the things that others can do better than I. That's how this universe works. You can have, be or do absolutely anything that you desire, if you follow the law of creation. Once you determine exactly what it is that you want, it is pretty straight forward. If you ask for what you want, and then believe that you deserve it and will have it, you will receive it, and the path to getting it will be shown to you. That process never fails, ever. It is like gravity. And like all of the laws of the universe, it doesn't matter how big or little the thing is that you desire. Neither an elephant nor an ant has any trouble staying on the ground, and gravity doesn't work any harder for either one. It's the law of gravity, and it just works, period.
Whew . . . did I ramble a bit? I am sorry. I'm not sure where that came from, but the fingers hit the keys, and there it is. This cowboy adventure brings us Guinn 'Big Boy' Williams, the George W. Bush look-alike. His partner is silent screen actor Al St. John, who acted in many of the very first motion pictures ever created. There is a crooked lawyer in town, and he is pretending to be the ranchers' best friend, but is secretly killing ranchers and buying up their land. Big Boy Williams and Al St. John come riding into town and decide that if the law cannot fix this mess, Big Boy's two guns will be able to do the job. Grab your white kernel popcorn with plenty of warm melted butter on it and enjoy a particularly good cowboy adventure from down Pecos way.
|Al St. John||Guinn 'Big Boy' Williams|
|Al St. John and Big Boy Williams in danger||Big Boy Williams and Al St. John ride into town|
|Broderick O'Farrell||Broderick O'Farrell and Ted Adams|
|Fred Burns, Al St. John and Big Boy Williams||Fred Burns and Lafe McKee|
|Fred Burns and Lafe McKee||Fred Burns, William McCall and Big Boy Williams|
|Big Boy Williams||James Sheridan and Ted Adams|
|Lafe McKee and Big Boy Williams||Lafe McKee and Big Boy Williams|
|Lafe McKee, Molly O'Day and Ted Adams||Martin Garralaga|
|Martin Garralaga and Big Boy Williams||Martin Garralaga and Ted Adams|
|Molly O'Day||Molly O'Day, 1935|
|Molly O'Day and Big Boy Williams||Ted Adams|
|The Singing Wranglers||William McCall and Al St. John|