Just out of prison, Trigger Morton gets revenge from Kendal, the man who framed him. Then he disposes of Holman and his gang. His last challenge is his old friend Chuck, the man who proved ... See full summary »
When Rod, Ramrod, and Half-A-Rod ride into Steep Gulch, they immediately become Sheriffs. The previous Sheriffs have been killed by Mace and his gang who don't wait long before they make an attempt on the new trio.
Bill Dane and Banty quit Kell's outlaw gang. When Dane prevents Kell and his men from getting a bullion shipment, he is made Sheriff. Learning Dane is Sheriff, Kell and gang return, force ... See full summary »
Regan is passing off counterfeit money at rodeos betting on his man Denby. When Tex appears and wins all the events, Regan has him accused of murder. As Tex looks for the counterfeiters, ... See full summary »
Skinner and his gang are grabbing land from the ranchers. When they go after Kerry's ranch Ken stops them. Skinner frames Ken for rustling but the Sheriff is on Ken's side, and with the ... See full summary »
Frank Coghlan Jr.
Just out of prison, Trigger Morton gets revenge from Kendal, the man who framed him. Then he disposes of Holman and his gang. His last challenge is his old friend Chuck, the man who proved he was framed, who arrives with a plan to rob the express office. Written by
Maurice VanAuken <firstname.lastname@example.org>
As Jim "Trigger" Morton, Ken Maynard portrays a man recently released from prison after being framed for bank robbery, who returns to his former community with but a lone cause in mind - to clear his name and avenge himself upon the one responsible for his unjust conviction: Ace Kindall (Warner Richmond); however, fate decrees an additional role for him as the eponomyous crime fighter in this well-made Grand National feature. Maynard, a trick rider for Buffalo Bill's barnstorming troupe, later performed an identical function in Hollywood during the silent era, and his equestrian skill aboard his unique white stallion Tarzan helps to lift this work above the routine "B" Western level, as director Harry Fraser assures that the action moves smartly, with spare dialogue well delivered by such excellent character performers as Walter Long and Earl Dwire.
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