Bad guy Kincaid controls the local water supply and plans to do in the other ranchers. Government agent Saunders shows up undercover to do in Kincaid and win the heart of one of his victims Fay Denton.
Kincade controls the area's water supply and is about to force the ranchers into contracts at exorbitant rates. Government Agent Saunders has a plan that will open up the lost river and dry up Kincade's supply. So he gets the ranchers to insist on a clause that Kincade's land will revert to the public if he fails to deliver water. Written by
Maurice VanAuken <firstname.lastname@example.org>
At 50 minutes, as Singin'Sandy chases the evil Kincaid, a modern power line/telephone pole, double poled high tension line, and even a radio tower can be clearly seen in the background. The power pole is to modern to even try to pass itself off as a telegraph pole, as does the one which can be seen by the side of the road behind Sandy as he gallops past. See more »
Remarkably good, one of directors' best, great cast
This movie is surprisingly good. Director Robert North Bradbury, actor Bob Steele's father, did some of his best work here.
There is an attention to detail in this film that is missing from too many B Westerns.
The cast is top flight, with John Wayne, even this early, showing that personality that led him to become the single most popular movie star in the history of Hollywood. (Yes, even today there is no single star who has sold as many tickets.)
Al St. John, later known as "Fuzzy," plays a different kind of role, but still shows himself the champion scene stealer.
Cecilia Parker was a doll, cute, perky, with animated features that should have led her into more fame.
The stunt work shows the hand of that master, Yakima Canutt, who is also cast in a minor part.
All in all, this movie is about as much fun as any one film can be; it is more than worth watching: it is worth watching again.
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