The "hot" action came early and went fast as star Jan Wiley---mostly seen in B-westerns and serials---did a shocking and exotic dance---it was neither---that mostly had her squatting on the floor behind some kind of oriental lamp supposedly but it looked more like a smoke pot liberated from a highway construction site. There is a lot more Jan Wiley skin seen on the ads and posters than there is in the film, and Jan Wiley did indeed have nice skin, once she wasn't wearing her usual Levis and lumberjack shirts she was covered up in in the "Range Busters" movies. But Eve Lorraine(Jan Wiley) isn't happy with the direction her career has taken, what with performing at a club where the opening and closing act was Selika Pettiford playing the organ. She's being ragging her boy friend slash publicity agent, Dan McGrath (Phil Warren) to get her some attention, so while she is dancing around and about the smudge pot, dandy Dan puts in a call to police sergeant Tomlin (Dick Rush) to send the paddy wagon over to the club because Eve is performing a dance that will corrupt the town's morals for decades to come. If she was, she was doing it while first-time (and last time) director Don Brodie, who upgraded to Donald for his directorial debut,had the camera on Dan and the telephone.
So the obliging Tomlin, since he had men to spare because Wheeler Oakman and Willy Castello were currently out of town, sent Jack Cheatham over to arrest Eve for doing whatever she was supposed to be doing before he got there, because when he got there Eve and her smoke pot had exited stage left and the Monogram-studio dress extras who didn't nod off during her dance were now fast asleep. It's tiring having your morals corrupted. Bail bondsman Gus Hoffman(Eddie Dunn, in a real snappy sports jacket and not wearing his usual patrolman's or chauffeur's uniform)bails Eve out of the clink, and gets the idea she could be passed off as a candidate for a missing-since-childhood heiress, and he and lawyer Campbell (Emmett Vogan, in his 267th of his 505 films) hustle Eve over to meet the Sardham family, who may or may not be all that enthused about finding the missing relative.
Actually, following the non-exotic exotic dance that comes in the first few minutes, the film is just another typical Monogram Jean Parker-Wallace Ford comedy/drama minus the comedy and drama and Jean Parker and Wallace Ford---Donald Brodie was no William Beaudine---and has nothing in it that couldn't have been booked into any theatre on Main Steet in Anytown, U.S.A. playing third-rated films on a first-run basis. Monogram, considering that all of the crew was Monogram hired hands, would have been better served to have put their logo on this film instead of "Black Dragons."