In the woods, boys, in the woods!
-Fire!|-Let's go! Ride!
Come on, Bob!|This way!
Hey, you all right?
Gatling! They got a Gatling.
Goddamn it, Cole! This stopped|being fun about two years ago.
Move that wagon!
Cole, Bob, you okay?
Takes more than a cannon|to kill the Youngers.
-The cannon's doing a good job, Cole!|-Some Indian tracker you are, Tom.
You pay me to find Bluecoats.|There they are.
-Get me James.|-Jesse?
No, not Jesse. The one that can shoot.
Hold your ground!
Frank, up front!
Jesse, watch your back.
Watch your heads, boys.
-Cannon or Gatling?|-Fire!
-Where you been?|-What's up?
When I put my head up,|they shoot at me.
-So, we got a plan?|-My plan of pissing myself is working.
I can hit those boys.|We need a distraction.
A distraction?|Why the hell didn't you just say so?
-He's smiling.|-That's never a good thing.
Get that rider!
-We're coming, Jesse!|-Head out!
Take the hill! Charge!
Go on, get. Get!
Go on! Go on!
-Distracting enough?|-They hardly noticed.
-I could have done more?|-Uh-huh!
-Such as?|-You could have worn a woman's bonnet.
-That would've made an impression.|-I figure.
By the time you figure out stuff,|I'm already finished doing it.
You're always doing stuff|before I'm finished figuring it out.
Goddamn, boy!|Wait till we get to Missouri.
Tell them gals about how|Jesse James charged the Union Army.
-He keeps that up, he'll outrank you.|-I'll still be better-looking, right?
Let's meet on that south road.
See if we can get those Yankees|Jesse here scared off.
-Ride with me, cousin.|-I could use the walk.
All right. We'll have|horses waiting for you at the road.
All right, Rangers, let's ride!
I would sound stupid|saying something like that.
Where you going?
-There's Yankees back there.|-War's over.
General Lee surrendered yesterday|at Appomattox.
-Yesterday.|-Somebody better tell the Yankees!
-What do you reckon, cousin?|-Home. Cole, we go home.
We ride like hell and God help any|fool who comes between me and my farm.
That's the best plan I heard all war.
Well, boys, let's ride!
-Hello, Liberty, Missouri!|-Let's go home, back to our farms.
Planting corn, harvesting corn,|eating corn.
Corn gonna shoot me?
-Then I love it.|-Let's go!
We got problems.
Got a garrison in town.|We're in occupied territory.
-Hands off your hip.|-Are you scared?
Pick your fights. You taught me that.
-Jesus, mercy.|-That's Charlie Higgins.
-I'm cutting him down.|-Not now, Cole.
-What's wrong with you?|-If we have to kill them. . .
...I don't wanna warn them.
I wanna make sure Jim|and the girls are okay.
Stop by and tell our ma we're fine.|We'll see Doc Mimms.
Excuse me, sir,|we're here for the doctor.
-Little Zee Mimms?|-You were little Jesse James.
Yeah, but you got big!|I mean, Zee, you aged!
I mean, in a good way,|you got big and older.
-Frank, say something.|-No, you're doing just fine.
-Where's Web?|-He rode right into them, screaming.
-Web did that?|-He jumped his horse over our heads.
Killed 1 2 before they|knew what hit them.
-Took out a Gatling gun and a cannon.|-Saved all our lives, doc.
None of the Liberty boys would've|come home if not for Web. God's truth.
-Web died fighting?|-Web died a hero.
But still died.
Doc, if there's anything we can do,|we want to help.
Think about yourselves.|Don't end up like Charlie Higgins.
They found out he was a|Quantrill Raider.
They arrested him, tried him by|military tribunal and hanged him.
-But there's general amnesty.|-Not if you rode in a partisan band.
You're in more danger|because you've got a farm.
Railroad men come in offering|to buy land. Nobody sells.
So the army starts hanging men|who own farms for treason.
All we've thought about is home.
I'll kill anyone who tries|to get me off my farm.
If I have to go to war with the|railroad to stay, it's fine by me.
Let's think about this.
-If we have a good story, we're okay.|-What story are they gonna believe?
You were in General Hood's|Texas Army. . .
...until Sharpsburg, then were|assigned to Jeb Stuart's cavalry. . .
...until you surrendered in Tennessee.
-That just might work.|-Yeah, that might just work.
Now go on and see your ma.
She'll be glad to see her sons alive.
And for her sake, stay that way.
Thanks for everything.|Especially the story you told.
-Look, Zee--|-I'm going to go cry now.
-Zerelda became a hell of a woman.|-Oh, yeah.
-"Big and older. "|-Shut up, Frank.
You're a charmer.
-I'll shoot you.|-Next time, try "fat and haggard. "
My boys! My boys!
My boys! My boys are alive! Oh, God!
-Praise God, you're alive!|-Not if you don't ease up a bit, Ma.
-Did you kill Yankees?|-A few.
-Say your prayers?|-Yes.
Good. Come inside and wash|your hands for dinner.
-Ma, you look so good.|-No, you look great!
Look at Jimmy Younger,|all grown up.
-How you doing?|-All right.
-Your ma made us eat.|-That was two hours ago.
I don't see clean plates.
-Thanks for accepting Tom.|-He's Christian and killed Yankees.
-Jesus told me that made him okay.|-She's still talking to Jesus.
-What worries me is, he's talking back.|-I heard that.
-Come on, Frank.|-You play me that.
You ever notice Zerelda's eyes?
She got two, don't she?
-I think one's glass.|-Which one?
-The right or the left?|-The brown one.
Don't make me tell the town about|the fella you screwed in Atlanta.
Talking to me?
-That dance-hall girl at Bunny's?|-Yes.
Sadie was a beautiful woman.|Not a man!
-She had a nice mustache.|-More than that.
-She was European.|-All right.
I'll admit Sadie's a woman,|if you stop about my Zee.
-"My Zee"?|-Your Zee?
From women 's eyes|This doctrine I derive
They sparkle still|The right Promethean fire
They are the books, the arts|The academes
That show, contain and nourish|All the world
I don't know what you said,|but it sounded nice.
That's Shakespeare.|Now, he's European.
Write that down,|so I can say it to Zee?
-I'll send you a telegram.|-Thanks, brother.
-Thanks for the help, Cole.|-You did plenty over at our place.
-You miss it, don't you?|-What, the war?
I miss things about it, but. . . .
-It was exciting.|-Yeah.
It was a lot of killing.|Why miss that?
Because we were good at it.|Shoot, we were great at it.
Tell anybody this and I'll kill you.|You know I'm the toughest man in town.
But you are one terrifying|son of a bitch with guns.
Howdy, folks, how are you?
Fine, thank you, sir.
I'm Rollin H. Parker,|emissary to Thaddeus Rains. . .
. . .president of Rock|Northern Railroad.
This is Allan Pinkerton. . .
...founder of the Secret Service|and under contract to Mr. Rains.
As you no doubt heard,|our railroad's moving west.
Well, east would put you underwater.
Moving west to open|the frontier to folks.
Your acreage is located on|the proposed right of way.
I am here to get your signature|on this land-sale contract.
And I'm authorized to pay you two|dollars an acre.
The price was set by the Department of|the Interior of the U.S. government.
-This land ain't for sale.|-I understand how you feel.
You've made a lovely home here,|but it isn't up to me or you.
You familiar with the right|of eminent domain?
Yeah, I am. What about it?
This land's about to be condemned.
You see, I'm doing you folks a favor.
Two dollars an acre|is a one-time-only deal.
After today, the price drops.
If I were you, I'd sign the contract|and we'll be on our way.
Good day, Mr. Parker.
You can tell Mr. Thaddeus Rains to put|this where the sun don't shine.
I don't think you understand.
You don't have a choice.
Ma'am, I think that you should|search your heart here. . .
. . .and try to do the right thing.
Let me ask the Lord.
The Lord says to bury them out back.|Nobody will find them.
-Somebody's in a vengeful mood.|-Let them go.
-We'll bury them next time.|-Oh, all right.
You folks are making|a serious mistake here.
Tell them what you told me.
I checked the court documents for the|rail bed. They don't need our land.
They're using as much land|as they can.
Floor recognizes Clell Miller.
They say if we don't sell,|we'll end up with nothing.
-Only if we don't stick together.|-Loni Packwood.
I say this is the last straw.
I came back from the war.|My farm was burned down.
My cows was dead. And now my wife's|run off with my cousin Jeb.
That son of a bitch. He took my dog!
Loni. About the railroad.
He took my dog!
-They got Cole!|-He came to our house.
Figured you'd all want to hear this.
They came and made the same offer|they made you folks.
My brother Jim tried|to chase them off.
A detective hit him in the head|and knocked him out.
-Cole lost his temper.|-Oh, no.
-Just a little.|-How many did he kill, Bob?
Because they worked for|the Department of the Interior--
The Army can hang him.
-What do we do?|-Nothing!
You folks will do nothing.|Go home now.
You too, doc.
So you can swear that you know|nothing about what's gonna happen.
-Boys--|-Doc, go home.
They ain't gonna hang|no more Liberty boys.
Meeting's adjourned.|Go home, everybody.
-I'm staying.|-Me too.
-Couldn't lose him.|-Jim, I said stay home!
It's my fault. I want in.
It was a matter of time before|they hung someone.
-And you're too young.|-Too young?
-I'm as old as you were, going to war.|-And Web too. No.
-You're wasting time.|-Zee, go home.
I was there for the hangings.
You need to know how they do it.|What order they do things in.
If you mess up rescuing Cole because|you won't listen to a woman. . .
. . .then damn you all.
Eight of us against|a Union regiment. . .
. . .and Pinkerton detectives on|Main Street in broad daylight.
-He's smiling.|-Is that bad?
Pinkerton, relax. The Army|has everything well in hand.
Nothing like a hanging to motivate|people to relocate.
It's not my job to relax.
I've got men at every entrance|so no one rides in shooting.
I've got a sharpshooter up|on that rooftop over there. . .
. . .just in case.
Be it known that Coleman Younger|be found guilty of treasonable acts. . .
. . .against military law|and the Articles of War. . .
. . .to be hanged by|the neck until dead.
May God have mercy on his soul.
Go on, hang him! Pull it!
Sir, are you all right?|Somebody get a doctor!
The bullet left clean,|but he's lost blood.
He's gonna be fine, right, Daddy?
Praying wouldn't hurt.
Who's that? Stay here with him.
We're checking all houses|for a fugitive.
Powell, out back. McCall, first floor.
-I'm going up.|-Who are you?
-Oh, sorry, ma'am.|-Well, I should hope so!
Jesse, are you awake?
Jesse, is that your hand?
They're gone. What are you. . .?
-I made them think I was alone.|-Let's hope he pulls through.
I think he's feeling better already.
Mr. Thaddeus Rains, sir.
-It's a pleasure to have you.|-I'm pleased to be here.
-Really?|-No, Parker, no!
I'm really not pleased to come|to this godforsaken piece of dirt. . .
. . .to discover why you can't evict|a few simple farmers. . .
. . .from their pathetic mudholes. . .
. . .so I can build the greatest|railroad ever.
-I understand your distress, sir.|-What's going on?
Two weeks ago, we arranged to have|the Army hang a local farmer.
-That's good.|-Unfortunately not, sir.
A group of local thugs|managed to rescue him. . .
. . .inspiring resistance. And Mr.|Allan Pinkerton was seriously injured.
Leaving you in charge of operations|until he should return.
A further impediment is that|the garrison's moving on. . .
. . .so we don't have that stick|to threaten them with.
You see that as the loss of a tool.
I see a power vacuum to fill.|As we have the most power. . .
. . .we may move with impunity.
I see, sir.
I'll get four patrols together|for action tonight.
They'll see what happens. . .
. . .when they challenge|the righteousness of progress.
-You shouldn't be up.|-It's been two weeks. I'm sick of it.
-You're sick of my company?|-Of course not!
-Teasing you is unfair.|-What you do to me is unfair.
-Well, I shouldn't tease a hero.|-What?
Everybody in the county knows|you rescued Cole.
We're all so proud of you.
And not one farm's been sold since.
Well, that's good, but I wasn't|the only person. . .
. . .risking my neck that day.
You're saying I should spend time|with Cole Younger?
With Cole Younger?|No, I never said that.
-You gonna stop loafing and get home?|-What do you think, Frank?
Until Ma has you home so she can fuss|over you, she'll make me miserable.
-What do you say, sir?|-You're pretty much healed.
-Thank you, doc.|-Of course.
-You're looking more spry.|-Shut up, Frank.
Doc, I was wondering if later|this evening I could come by?
You're always welcome.
Yeah, I know, doc. But I was thinking|maybe I could take Zee out?
Someplace near, with other folk.
Near, you know. Here, but out.
It's fine by me, Jesse.
Don't worry, sir.|I'll make sure they're chaperoned.
That hadn't even occurred to me.|I am deeply in your debt.
You're very welcome, sir.
The Army's leaving, so Cole can stop|hiding and get back to his farm.
We're meeting|at the Younger place.
Leave them alone.
-How are you?|-Hey, John.
Thanks for coming.
-How are you?|-Hey, Cole.
Hey, who's seen how Loni|Packwood is dressed?
Tom, come here, huh?
You behave yourselves.
Look. Liberty's favorite son,|come here!
-I won't forget what you did.|-Yeah.
I'm pleased you came.
-Why, thank you.|-I'm very pleased you came with Jesse.
There's a gaggle of girls|hoping to dance with Jesse. . .
. . .who'll have to settle|with my many charms.
-Bob, you have no shame.|-Not yet. But I'm hoping.
I used to come to this rock|as a kid.
Imagine what life would be like|when I got older.
-You didn't want a farm?|-I thought of being a river pirate.
A river pirate?
-Hand over your jewels, missy.|-Thank God you grew out of that.
-You did grow out of that, didn't you?|-Mostly, yeah.
I mean, it would be all right|for a bachelor.
Are you planning on being a bachelor|your whole life, Jesse James?
Not if I find the right girl.
What's this "right girl" like?
What's she like? She's smart.|She's funny.
She's bossy.|She always makes me think.
She's at least two steps ahead of me.
Where will you find such a girl?
From this doctrine....
From women 's eyes these doctrine--|This doctrine, I derive
They sparkle still like...
... tiny sparkling rocks
Yeah, little ones.
Is this one of Frank's|Shakespeare poems?
Yes, it is.
Were you planning on kissing|me when you finished quoting?
I planned on kissing you|for a very long time.
Come back here and face me!
-Cole, what'd they do?|-Let's get back.
We need some water.|Get some buckets.
It's the Pinkertons.|It's the railroad.
Then Ma. Ma!
We know.|We'll get you to Doc Mimms.
You boys take care|of each other.
Ma, Doc Mimms--
Well, look at that.
The good Lord's a bit shorter|than I reckoned.
I think we can move on, rebuild.|Make a decent life someplace else.
-I don't care.|-I didn't think you would.
Our place, Clell Miller's, Sammy|Johnston, the Creeders', Will Hite.
-Sheriff said it's drunk Kansas boys.|-I say we kill some railroad men.
No. This isn't a feud, this is war.
-They've got more men than us.|-What do we do?
We do what we did in the war.|We harass their supply lines.
-We kill their men, they won't care.|-If we take money and supplies. . . .
-Exactly.|-That's a good plan, Jesse.
I'll get more men,|and Tom will ride with us.
-Where do we hit?|-I know a gal at the bank.
See if I can get a list of where|the railroad keeps money.
-I'm so sorry, Jesse.|-Me and Frank gotta leave for a while.
But you and l,|we've started something.
I don't know what'll happen if you go.
-Neither do l.|-Just let the law--
Laws don't touch men like|Thaddeus Rains. Only justice does.
Whose justice, yours or God's?
When will you stop?
When I send them to their graves.
I have bad news.|The railroad payroll has been stolen.
What do you mean?|The railroad's money is in that safe.
Excuse me, sir,|the bank's closed today.
-What?|-It's a bank holiday.
There ain't no dad-burned bank|holiday. Get out of my way!
-This is outrageous. Who are you?|-The James gang.
-The James gang?|-Yeah.
How about the James-Younger gang?
The James-Younger gang.
I'll whop you real good|if you don't get out of my way.
Excuse me, sir. It's a bank holiday.
It ain't no bank holiday.|What are you saying?
-What are you doing?|-Go on.
Sir, the safe.
-Ma'am, turn around. Cover your eyes.|-Why?
I'm gonna shoot him|and I don't think you wanna see it.
Hey, the safe. Now.
It ain't no holiday.
-It's a bank holiday.|-You're right, sir.
-Then why can't I go in there?|-On account of that we're robbing it.
Why didn't you say so|in the first place?
-Fine, I'll just wait over here.|-I'd appreciate that.
-What the. . .?|-What is it?
Old Man Tucker is sitting there quiet|outside the bank.
When have you ever known Old Man|Tucker not to be yelling?
-How'd it go in there?|-Fine. How'd it go out here?
We should talk.
You can be smart or stupid about this.|Only one way ends with you breathing.
Just because we're robbing a bank,|there's no reason not to be civil.
-Where the hell were you?|-I had you covered.
-I got 5000.|-I got 3000.
$8000! That's $1 000 apiece!
Our luck is finally changing.
These are the farm property rights|the bank held for the railroad.
Pass them over here before something|happens to them.
Settle down.|Not all this money's ours.
No, it was the bank's.
That's why we went|to all the trouble of stealing it.
We ought to give some money|to our hurting neighbors in Liberty.
They didn't risk their necks.
Creating some goodwill|will make it easier to dodge the law.
Frank's being smart about this.
Him reading books|don't make him smart.
-Yeah, it does.|-No, it don't. Stay out of this.
-I think Jesse's got a good idea.|-Jim.
Who put you in charge? I did|a mighty fine job during the war.
And I remember cutting|a noose off you.
That's why you both lead the gang.
Two of you went into that bank.|Two heads are better than one.
All Jesse's doing is making|a suggestion.
We're waiting to hear|what you think, Cole. . .
. . .as the other leader of the gang.
-What?|-It's a smart thing to do.
We decide something, that's it.|We're in this for the long haul.
This plan of me and Jesse's,|it's smart. Gives us places to hide.
Then no farmer will shoot us|in our sleep.
We gotta think--|What's that word, Frank?
-Strategically.|-Yeah, thank you.
-Strategically, because this is a war.|-This ain't no war.
Nobody paid me no $1 000|to fight in a war.
-Tom, are you cheating again?|-I'm broke again.
-Next up, Thaxton Switch.|-That ain't a bank.
It's a construction depot|so it'll have ammo, explosives.
We can take those and|do a bigger job.
-It's guarded by Pinkerton detectives.|-I do so want to kill me some of them.
Boys. . .
-. . .we're famous.|-What's this?
"Fidelity Bank was robbed on Tuesday|by 20 armed men. "
Twenty? You mean another gang robbed|the same bank the same day as us?
"The outlaws, calling themselves|the James-Younger gang. . .
. . .shot their way out, wounding|the sheriff and three townsfolk.
-The loss is estimated to be $50,000. "|-$50,000? More like 50,000 pesos.
"It's believed to be the first|daylight robbery in American history. "
-I'll drink to that.|-We made history?
-We should be proud.|-The rest is horseshit.
Next time we're gonna have to set|the record straight ourselves.
Line them up.
They exchanged fire|with the Pinkerton guards. . .
. . .raided the payroll office|and blew the track.
-How much did they get from the safe?|-$35,000 in currency. . .
. . .plus the added delay|of miles of destroyed track.
I'll kill them for blowing up|my railway.
-They didn't actually blow the track.|-Who did?
We did. I mean, our men did.
Our workers planted the dynamite,|but they were under duress.
Pinkerton, what is going on here?
You managed to piss off the wrong|bunch of farm boys this time.
-They had to be dealt with.|-By burning down their homes?
You wouldn't have done that?
I would have done that. But I'd make|sure I killed them all first.
-I want them arrested and hanged.|-Do you think a jury in these parts. . .
. . .would convict one of their own?|I doubt it.
-We're beginning an interesting game.|-This is no game.
I'm afraid our adversaries|don't agree.
"Rock Island Pacific Railroad Depot|was robbed near St. Louis, Missouri.
The James-Younger gang was outnumbered|by Pinkerton detectives. . .
. . .but they were no match|for the guns of the West. "
Fine piece of writing.
"The gang destroyed|the Thaxton Switch site. . .
. . .meaning that for months,|farmers can sleep without fearing. . .
. . .the railroad is coming|to steal their land. "
Who wrote this? I'll see them hanged.
That's the best part.
"The foregoing article|was sent to this newspaper. . .
. . .reputedly written|by the outlaw Jesse James himself. "
-Hey! Look at that.|-What is it?
"Better. . .
. . .slow down.
You're dead. "
Yes, sir, that was a fine|piece of driving.
Thanks, Mr. Williams.
You have to look carefully|at these Yankee $2 bills.
-Could you change this for me? Thanks.|-Certainly, sir.
-I'm sorry, this bill is counterfeit.|-I don't think so.
I'll need all your money|so I can compare.
Scientific method.|I hear it's all the rage.
Yes, you can compare|all of them, Mr.--
-Jesse James?|-Yes, sir, it's a terrible sketch.
-That's all I have.|-Thank you. Been a pleasure.
Take care now, you hear?
Pinkerton, why can't you catch|these outlaws?
It's early in the game, sir.
Jesse James and I are learning|each other's moves. . .
. . .feeling out each other.
I'm losing millions while you play|chess with these farmers.
Each of these men has four|years of fighting experience.
They're disciplined and|have a charismatic leader.
If I were to design the perfect|outlaw band. . .
. . .this is the gang I'd create.
So, what can you tell me?
It's going to be a long winter.
Take this road! Come on!
-Come on, boys! Come on!|-Let's go!
Come on, boys!|Let's go, let's go, let's go!
-I never thought they would give up.|-They were admirably persistent.
Longest chase we've had.
-Jesse, we gotta have a word.|-Sure.
The newspapers call us|the James-Younger gang.
Why not "Younger-James gang"?|We got three Youngers and two James.
I like the James-Younger gang.
I'll beat the piss out of you.|Stay out!
Jimmy's got a point.|The Younger-James gang is confusing.
-How's that, Bob?|-Say we burst into a bank and yell. . .
. . . "We're the Younger-James gang! "
People will think,|"Younger-James gang?
Is there an older James gang?|How come we never heard of them?"
They'll think about that instead|of raising their arms.
-Can't argue.|-Do we even have the same mama?
Is anybody hearing me?|I got a little idea.
If I kill you, then Jim,|I'm gonna have no argument.
Pinkerton, it's been eight months.|I see holdups and I see robberies.
I don't see men on nooses.
The James gang's encounters|have been with local law.
They're no match for the gang.
-What about your detectives?|-Listen, you! Shut up.
I have to hunt this man.
I have to get inside this man's mind.
I have to anticipate him.
And that takes time.
Time, time, time.|Oh, I can't believe this.
Would you believe there are towns. . .
. . .where the James gang walks openly,|as heroes?
-Now, how can that be?|-Because they are charitable.
Give money to churches, to farmers.
They gave Maddox sharecroppers|enough money to build a school.
-That's my money!|-We should burn that school down.
That's the way to win them|back to our side.
Pinkerton, hundreds of men have died|to build this railroad.
But they did their jobs.
Now, this Jesse James,|that's your job.
Do your job.
Then you let me do my job. . .
. . .as I see fit, without interference.
-What can you tell me?|-It's going to be a long spring.
If people would hand it over and not|shoot, there'd be less killing.
-What's that?|-It's my lucky rabbit's foot.
-Took it off that dead fella.|-That one's not working.
Can I have your autograph?
Take this to the West.
Grogan, you take this.|Take these towns.
-You remind me of--|-I can't write this.
Your blue-green eyes remind me. . .
-. . .of the land and the sky.|-That's it.
You might want to change that to|"I thought of you. "
Look, just write the whole thing|yourself.
I think we know how this is gonna go.
One false move and I'll|blow your head off!
-Bob?|-You heard me, Jesse!
You know how crazy I get! Crazy!
-Bob.|-We got a problem, little brother?
-I'm feeling a little left out.|-It's the wanted posters, right?
Yeah. Obviously, someone's not|standing out in people's minds.
Gents, we're in the middle|of something.
-Bob's upset.|-The posters?
-Yeah.|-Don't say "yeah" in that tone.
-This is important!|-Okay.
Pardon the delay, folks, but we had|to get Mad Bob Younger under control.
Yeah, Bob here will kill a man|for sneezing.
-He's our best shot.|-Better than you, Jesse?
Bob Younger taught me how to shoot.
Now. . .
. . .how about we get back|to the robbery?
-Of course.|-That means now, mister!
-That's it, no more bets.|-One more time. Come on, talk to me!
Talk to me, one more time!|Pretty please!
-Damn, Loni, you're lucky.|-Luckiest man in the West. . .
. . .now that I'm riding|with Jesse James!
-You okay, Jesse?|-Drinking whiskey? You're too young.
Not too young to shoot a man,|not too young to drink whiskey.
Jim, you been with a girl yet?
Tonight? I was just getting ready|to go turn on that Younger charm.
-Been with a girl ever?|-Yeah, I've been with a girl!
I didn't want to get one of them|paid ladies. You know what I mean?
I think so.
You and Frank, Cole, even Bob. . .
. . .you get girls because|you're handsome and famous.
They look at me like|I'm your baby brother.
-But don't tell nobody.|-No, I swear. Not a word.
-You okay?|-Tell you what. . .
. . .I can't drink good neither.
-I'm gonna go outside and throw up.|-You do that. Hurry.
-Hey, Loni.|-Oh, yeah.
Let's go, sugar-britches.
Just call me Lucky Loni Packwood.
-The new rail route is complete, sir.|-Parker?
-Yes, sir?|-What's that?
That, sir?|Jenkins will explain that.
Yes, well, we have done|a financial study. . .
-. . .of the construction costs--|-Jenkins!
It's cheaper to go around|Jesse James, sir.
Even with the detours|and the extra track. . .
. . .it's just cheaper.
So you're telling me that|Jesse James has won?
No, no, no. See, every three months|the James gang. . .
. . .circles back to|Liberty, Missouri. . .
-. . .and they pull a job beforehand.|-So?
There's only four banks within|that radius they've not robbed.
-Could you put men at all four?|-Don't have to.
I have a better tool at my disposal|for narrowing it down to one.
-What's that?|-An intense hatred of you.
Things a fella's gotta do|to get some respect.
-You deserve it, Bob. It's about time.|-Thank you.
Listen, Jesse, we got a problem.|It's Cole.
-He's been full of vinegar lately.|-He's planning a job.
-He's what?|-I don't wanna start trouble.
-Tell me.|-Cole, are you sure?
-It'll be the biggest score yet.|-What will be?
Hyperion Bank, two days' ride.
-Got $1 00,000 in railroad money.|-That's all there? Don't sound right.
-If you read it first, you'd be fine.|-What are you saying?
I've robbed as many banks as you.|I know this bank. It's an easy job.
-You're forgetting who's in charge!|-Jesse.
You're in charge? Huh?|We ain't partners no more, Jesse?
You tell Cole Younger|when and where to ride?
-He didn't mean that.|-Siding against me?
Being with me is being against you?|We don't wanna do that.
None of us idiots wanna go against|Jesse James, the greatest outlaw ever!
Paper says without you, we wouldn't|find a goat's ass with a stick!
-You've been full of yourself lately.|-You think so?
You all do?
-One of us gets an idea--|-A bad idea!
-I got us through the war.|-And nearly got hanged.
Boys, we don't want this!
-I'm a better soldier!|-I'm a better outlaw.
You both hate the railroad!
Do it, and Rains never|comes west again!
-What?|-It's his money!
He's paying out of his own fortune!|You wanna hurt him?
-Put your guns down!|-I still don't like it!
-Let me run the show, General Lee!|-Jesse.
You want it?
We hit this bank.
You'll be smiling once you got|that money in your pocket.
Cole Younger's gonna make|everyone rich!
Hands in the air!|We're robbing this bank.
Do what you're told, nobody dies.|Hands up!
-Which one should I shoot first?|-None.
Jesse, you all right?
Head for the end of the street!
Son of a bitch!
Move, go on!
-Dozen out back.|-They gonna rush us?
They're insurance, in case we run.
Get inside! Get inside! Get in!
Any ideas, little brother?
Oh, shit! Let's get!
Go, boys! Come on!
-Let's go! Let's go!|-Come on, boys!
Get some bandages and whiskey.
-Too young for whiskey.|-We'll make an exception.
Hey, little brother.|I'm sorry.
All right, Jim? I'm sorry.
It was the best time of my life.
I was famous, you know?
-He was just a kid.|-He was old enough.
A boy riding with the most famous|outlaws in the West.
How could he say no to that?
Railroad burned him out too.|You couldn't stop him.
You're a piss-poor liar|for the smartest man I know.
A war against the railroad.|What the hell was I thinking?
I'm sure it seemed like a good idea|at the time.
-I'm out.|-You're out?
Blood gets spilled,|you're just gonna quit?
Who's next, Cole?
You? Me? Bob?
-Can't go back, Jesse.|-I ain't telling you what to do.
Keep riding with Cole,|that's fine by me.
Get the hell out of here, then.
Don't come back when you find|you can't farm with a six-gun!
What are you thinking?|There are lawmen all over.
I had to see you.|I'm getting married.
I don't understand.
The most wonderful woman in the world.|I can't stop thinking about her.
Zee, I've quit my outlaw ways.
Come live in my home,|and in my heart.
Be my wife.
Is that a yes?
I never would've imagined us here.
That's why I picked it.|We can start a new life here.
Will you be happy in Florida,|without the excitement?
I've got you.|You keep me busy.
We can go to the hotel, check in. . .
. . .then do something I've wanted|to do for a long time.
Wait a minute. Certain things wait|until after the wedding.
Driver, change of plans.|Take us to the nearest church.
"Jesse Woodson James. "
Jesse James.|The Jesse James?
I could lie, but I want this marriage|to be legal.
I'm starting a new life|so I'm depending on your--
-Sir, I'm a man of the cloth. . .|-Well, thank you.
. . .who needs to repair|a leaky church roof.
Now let's have a drink.
-In the church?|-Communion!
Have a good day.
Hands in the air!|This is a robbery! Move!
The safe, now!
Where's Jesse James?
This here is the Younger gang!|Understand?
But the Youngers ride|with Jesse James.
You wanna die?
Did ride. No more.|You understand?
-The safe, now! All right?|-All right.
Jesse James never|went around yelling.
This is the best score yet!
Taking too long.|People used to snap to.
Well, that was because of J--|The gang's reputation.
If people think Jesse's riding,|we won't get respect.
We're outlaws.|Not exactly the most respectable job.
Bob, leave me alone.|All right? Go on.
"The life of the James gang|wasn't all killing.
These young bucks|had a taste for the ladies. . .
. . .especially the handsome,|charismatic Jesse James. "
Beg your pardon?
"Blazing Guns of the West.|True Stories of Jesse James. "
-Only a dime in the hotel.|-Let me see.
I'm not finished.
"When he sauntered into a saloon,|his spurs jangling. . .
. . .Ladies flocked to him|like flies to a candied apple. "
As I said, hmm.
Now, sweetie. . .
. . .you don't believe them silly|dime novels, do you?
Swimming is good.
Don't turn around.
If you don't see it,|then it's not real.
You're under arrest!
They arrested Jesse!
-What have you done?|-What's that, Bob?
What have you done, Cole?
-I ain't done nothing, Bob.|-Swear.
Swear on Jimmy's grave.
Bob, you know Cole would never|do such a thing.
He and Jesse are best friends.
Cousins. Blood brothers.
I'm sorry, Cole.
-We're moving you tomorrow.|-But I like the presidential suite.
You'll get a similar room,|but the hotel's in Washington, D.C.
You won't get a fair trial here,|with a jury of James sympathizers.
-So I get a jury bought off by Rains?|-That's it.
-Did you order our houses burned down?|-Not that day.
I'm guilty of many things. . .
. . .but that was Mr. Thaddeus Rains|and Parker.
-This was you, by the way.|-You almost ended my career.
We're gonna hang you, you know.
Yeah, I figured.
Was it worth it?
-I should've killed Rains.|-That's what I'd have done.
Well, I'm not hanged yet.
You cocky little bastard!
Oh, you'll miss me.
No. I'll hang you.
But I may miss you a little bit.
Come on, you!
So this is he.
I remember you.
You're Parker. I remember you too.
-You killed my ma.|-How did you know?
Not such a menace now, is he?
Well, I could always|take off his irons.
You cost me millions and months|of delays in construction.
I wish I could hang you|every morning for a century.
How do you like that?
My father had it made|when he started this railroad.
I'll give it to my son,|and he'll give it to his son.
The right sort of men will always|run this country. Not your sort.
You'll always suffer.|And you haven't changed anything.
I made you think twice|about burning homes down.
-We'll speak in Washington.|-You're on the same train?
Well, I'll tell you what.|I'm gonna have to pay you a visit.
-Big words.|-It's a promise.
Get him on board.
-Hook him up.|-Come with me, boy.
Take him back.
Now, your guns.
I don't like it.|We can handle him.
In the last 1 0 seconds, he could've|grabbed your gun at least three times!
If he lays a finger|on one of your guns. . .
. . .you are all, and I mean all,|dead men!
He's chained up.
I'll put that on your tombstone.|Your guns!
Give me two good cards.
Everybody, ante up.
Glad to see you know your name,|you dumb shit!
-What are you saying, boy?|-I recognize you.
You left by the front door|as I came in the back.
You shut up now, boy!
Yeah. Your wife said|you did that to her too.
Will this shut you up?
I can do this without the gun.
It just makes things easier.
What the hell is that?
Vengeance!|Outside! Get up on the roof!
You stay put, gentlemen.
-Nice shot.|-Thank you.
Now go get my husband!
-There's only four of them!|-Move, you fools! Move!
Come quickly! This way.
That was for my ma.|This is for everybody else.
No, they'll set the Army on you!
You and your wife.
That is a nice watch you got there.|Hand it over.
If I can get you today. . .
. . .then you damn sure know|I can kill you anytime I want.
Sleep on that for the next 20 years.|Give it to me!
Hands up, now!
The railroad has no business there.
Therefore I have no interest|in the state of Tennessee.
I'd just as soon kill you. . .
. . .but chasing you takes up|too much of my time.
Come on, let's ride!
-Get arrested again, I'll kill you.|-Yes, ma'am.
-I blew up a train.|-You're a hell of a woman.
-Don't swear!|-Yes, ma'am.
-I missed you, cousin.|-I missed you too.
You know. . .
. . .when you got caught, they thought|I had something to do with it.
-Never crossed my mind.|-Good.
Things changed when you quit the gang.
-Now I say, "Let's ride. "|-He ain't bad at it.
-It's tough.|-Where'd you get the riders?
We didn't. Zerelda did.|She makes a hell of an outlaw.
So, what's the plan, Jesse?
-We're gonna buy a farm.|-Farm?
-Down in Tennessee.|-All right.
Want to ride with the Younger gang|for a while?
-Tennessee, huh?|-Yeah, I think so.
-Meet you there in a couple weeks.|-I'll see you soon.
-Thanks for that distraction.|-Hell, they hardly noticed us.
-Mrs. James?|-Shall we?
Shall we, indeed. Frank. Rangers.
-Tennessee?|-I'll explain on the way.
All right, boys.
-When were you gonna tell me?|-I did.
Because I asked.
-Damn, am I ever gonna win with you?|-Don't change the subject.
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