A friendly Indian, Red Wolf is entrusted by a dying settler, killed by white renegades, to take his baby boy. When the boy is five, Red Wolf turns him over to Frank Clark, the Wolfville Indian Agent, to make certain he will be with his own race and receive a white man's education. The boy, Jack Jennings grows up and is given a commission as Inspector of the Indian Agency, and is in love with Clark's daughter, Mary. He is kept busy fighting the outlaws who are stealing furs from his Indian friends. The gang leader, Al Pierce, has a fight with saloon owner Butch Weldon, organizer and brains behind the fur-theft gang, over the favors of dance hall queen Peggy Packard, and Al threatens to reveal the gang's entire operation to Jack unless Butch keeps away from Peggy. Killing two birds with one stone, Butch kills Al and frames Jack for the murder. Jack is jailed. Jack escapes when the revenge-seeking Peggy shoots at him and misses as he is being taken to the County Seat to get away from a ... Written by
Les Adams <firstname.lastname@example.org>
GHOSTLIKE RIDERS OF THE PLAINS IN A DUAL TO DEATH! (original poster-all caps-typo)
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Did You Know?
This film is one of over 200 titles in the list of independent feature films made available for television presentation by Advance Television Pictures announced in Motion Picture Herald 4 April 1942. At this time, television broadcasting was in its infancy, almost totally curtailed by the advent of World War II, and would not continue to develop until 1945-46. Because of poor documentation (feature films were often not identified by title in conventional sources) no record has yet been found of its initial television broadcast. It's earliest documented Post-WWII telecasts took place in New York City Tuesday 23 November 1948 on WPIX (Channel 11) and in Los Angeles Sunday 15 May 1949 on KTSL (Channel 2). See more