Well, it's so good, l kind of
hate to break this up,

but we're going to have...
that lndian hearing
tomorrow morning...

Sir, about our conversation
earlier this evening,

l believe l'd better apologize.
G. W: Yeah?
Yes, sir, l've been
thinking it over,

and when l called you
a reactionary,

well, that's
merely my generation's...

term for your generation.
Well, good night, sir.
Good night, Mrs. McLintock.
KATE: Good night
and do come again.

JUNlOR: Good night, Drago.
DRAGO: Good night.
Boss... what does
reactionary mean?

Me, l guess.
He says that anyone that
wanted to sell at a profit...

was a reactionary.
Was we reactionaries
back in them days...

when you was selling
beef cattle...

for six cents a pound
on the hoof?

Well, no use arguing with him.
College boy.

Devlin Warren,
if you was my kind of man,

you wouldn't let some dude...
walk off with the prettiest
girl west of Denver...

without putting up
some kind of fight.

Does it show?
What can l do? l'm just one of
her father's employees.

l'm just a hired hand
around here.

Every so often, Dev,
you spill the strangest ideas.

(Horse neighing)
Everybody works for somebody.
Me, l work for everybody
in these United States...

that steps into a butcher's
shop for a T-bone steak,

and you work for me.
There's not much difference.
Daddy, the most terrible
thing just happened!

Junior's horse ran away,
the one he rented
at the livery stable.

You tied up a rented horse
by the reins?

He's probably back
in the stall by now.

l think we can get Junior
something that he can ride.

What l'd rather do, Daddy,
is drive Junior
home in our barouche.

lt's a lovely evening,
and l'm sure Uncle Drago
wouldn't mind driving.

l would, and l got the kind
of manners...