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Home In Oklahoma (1946)


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Editorial Reviews

A ranch owner dies from falling off a horse but was there foul play? Roy Rogers is approached by a local reporter to find out the truth. It seems that it might relate to a will when other things start happening.

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Product Details

  • Actors: Roy Rogers, Trigger, George 'Gabby' Hayes, Dale Evans, Carol Hughes
  • Directors: William Witney
  • Writers: Gerald Geraghty
  • Producers: Edward J. White
  • Format: NTSC
  • Region: All Regions
  • Studio: Synergy Ent
  • DVD Release Date: September 20, 2007
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (7 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000W90MMA
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #433,124 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Home In Oklahoma (1946)" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
Home in Oklahoma, 1946 film

The story begins with a song while the credits roll. Cowboys herd Hereford cattle. [Too many for this small herd?] Does a cow steal the scene between Gabby and Miss Jan? "Ricky is drowning!" A St. Louis newspaper is sending a reporter to Hereford Heaven. A modern diesel-electric engine with a "Railway Express Agency" wagon stops in town. The reporter detrains. An old printing press publishes their small weekly. Paying a bill with chickens. Editor Rogers gives reporter Connie Edwards a ride to the "Flying T" ranch. Sam Talbot made a will two months before his accident. Orphan Duke Lowery inherits the bulk of the estate! [Implications about his parentage?] Is there a clue in an old hymn book? [Who there reads it?] Are Jan and Steve in cahoots? "They can't prove anything."

Then there is a song for the audience. Shots ring out, two men outside Duke's window shot at him! They are pursued. One man is shot dead. Who is he? Tom Center was known to the sheriff. Will reporter Edwards go to jail? There is a song at the Breakfast Club. Duke rides Sam Talbot's white horse. What frightened this horse on the trail? Connie finds a clue about the time of death. Deboriah heard a whistle. Was this around the time of death? The Coroner doesn't like being questioned. The fight has some comedy. "We shore did." Jan learns what happened at the Coroner's office. The Hereford bulls are auctioned off at high prices. The men search for Duke. Jan deals with the undertaker. Can Roy and Gabby arrive in time to save Duke? There is a chase for action. Shots are fired at the Holloway ranch. There is a final conversation between Jan and Steve. Then Jan talks to Roy and Gabby. Can Roy catch the train and Steve? The sheriff arrests the guilty.
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Format: VHS Tape
Home in Oklahoma, 1946 film

The story begins with a song while the credits roll. Cowboys herd Hereford cattle. [Too many for this small herd?] Does a cow steal the scene between Gabby and Miss Jan? "Ricky is drowning!" A St. Louis newspaper is sending a reporter to Hereford Heaven. A modern diesel-electric engine with a "Railway Express Agency" wagon stops in town. The reporter detrains. An old printing press publishes their small weekly. Paying a bill with chickens. Editor Rogers gives reporter Connie Edwards a ride to the "Flying T" ranch. Sam Talbot made a will two months before his accident. Orphan Duke Lowery inherits the bulk of the estate! [Implications about his parentage?] Is there a clue in an old hymn book? [Who there reads it?] Are Jan and Steve in cahoots? "They can't prove anything."

Then there is a song for the audience. Shots ring out, two men outside Duke's window shot at him! They are pursued. One man is shot dead. Who is he? Tom Center was known to the sheriff. Will reporter Edwards go to jail? There is a song at the Breakfast Club. Duke rides Sam Talbot's white horse. What frightened this horse on the trail? Connie finds a clue about the time of death. Deboriah heard a whistle. Was this around the time of death? The Coroner doesn't like being questioned. The fight has some comedy. "We shore did." Jan learns what happened at the Coroner's office. The Hereford bulls are auctioned off at high prices. The men search for Duke. Jan deals with the undertaker. Can Roy and Gabby arrive in time to save Duke? There is a chase for action. Shots are fired at the Holloway ranch. There is a final conversation between Jan and Steve. Then Jan talks to Roy and Gabby. Can Roy catch the train and Steve? The sheriff arrests the guilty. Ricky recovers.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Thomas J. Moore on July 1, 2010
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
This I think is one of the better Roy Rogers B Westerns. But for my money I have viewed the Synergy print and it is not as good as the Marengo print which is offered as a double feature.Your best bet is Marengo Films in this case.
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Format: DVD
Republic Pictures presents "HOME IN OKLAHOMA" (8 November 1946) (72 mins/B&W) (Fully Restored/Dolby Digitally Remastered) --- Roy Rogers (born Leonard Slye) moved to California in 1930, at the age of 18 --- played in such musical groups as The Hollywood Hillbillies, Rocky Mountaineers, Texas Outlaws and his own group, the International Cowboys --- In 1934 he formed a group with Bob Nolan and Tim Spencer called "Sons of the Pioneers" --- While in that group he was known as Leonard Slye, then Dick Weston and finally Roy Rogers --- Their songs included "Cool Water" and "Tumbling Tumbleweeds" --- They first appeared in the western "Rhythm on the Range" (1936), starring Bing Crosby --- In 1937 Roy went solo and made his first starring film in 1938, "Under Western Stars" (1938) --- He made almost 100 films --- then came television, "The Roy Rogers Show" (1951) ran on CBS from October 1951 through September 1964.

Under William Witney (Director), Edward J. White (Producer), Gerald Geraghty (Screenwriter), William Bradford (Cinematographer), Joseph Dubin (Composer (Music Score), Jack Elliott (Songwriter), Morton Scott (Musical Direction/Supervision / Composer (Music Score), Tim Spencer (Songwriter), Les Orlebeck (Editor), Frank Hotaling (Art Director), John McCarthy (Set Designer), Earl B.
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