Jesse James returns to Missouri, and he and brother Frank come to the aid of a young woman who owns a gold mine. Her father was murdered and she took over the mine, and now the villains who... See full summary »
Foster (Charles Miller (IV)', owner of the local stagecoach line in Canyon City in the 1880s, has received a Federal Franchise Commission grant and is rushing to complete a new road through... See full summary »
Professor Davidson (Frank Shannon) and his daughter Diana (Jeanne Bates) search Africa for the Lost City of Zoloz, reputed to be the source of a large hidden treasure. Also searching is a ... See full summary »
The James Brothers go undercover to help a former member of their gang, who is now running a respectable freight business but is is being attacked by a rival who is trying to drive him out ... See full summary »
Detective Lt.Bill Bannister has the assignment to run down an unknown gang of terrorists spreading a net of crime over the city. Aiding him is Detective Tim Nolan, news photographer Vicki ... See full summary »
Canfield, respected rancher, is involved in crooked horse racing, and also leads an outlaw gang! Some 10 years before our story, the gang raided an isolated cabin, leaving 5-year-old Frankie an orphan. The boy grows up wild, his only friends the wild horses...now joined by El Diablo, a savage but very fast race horse that Canfield steals and loses, in the process killing ranger Elliott Norton. Norton's ranger brother Bob now appears in the region to find his brother's killer; menaced by the outlaws, the vigilantes, and the Devil Horse, his only chance may be to enlist the aid of the now-speechless Wild Boy. Written by
Rod Crawford <email@example.com>
Fine players are well served in an action-packed serial.
It's a thrill to see a fine actor like Harry Carey in the lead of this ripper of a serial. Especially when he's matched against a great villain like Noah Beery, Senior. Also most enjoyable are the contributions of Greta Granstedt as the plucky heroine and J. Paul Jones as Beery's cringing henchman. Even Frankie Darro comes across quite effectively as the athletic juvenile.
Chapters one through six are jam-packed with thrilling action chases and whirlwind stunts. Unfortunately, the pace slackens a bit in seven, whilst eight and nine are economy chapters. Happily, the serial reverts to form in episode ten which not only introduces new material, spiced with plenty of action, daring stunt-work and an exciting cliff-hanger, but jolts the viewer out of his seat with the most rousing running insert in the entire serial.
7 of 7 people found this review helpful.
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