It's cattlemen versus sheepmen and Trigger Gargan appears to be the leader of the gang causing the trouble. But unknown to Ranger Tex Lawrence, the respected town citizen Barrow is the boss...
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It's cattlemen versus sheepmen and Trigger Gargan appears to be the leader of the gang causing the trouble. But unknown to Ranger Tex Lawrence, the respected town citizen Barrow is the boss and is tipping off the gang as to the Ranger's activities.Written by
Maurice VanAuken <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The earliest documented telecasts of this film took place in Philadelphia Monday 23 January 1950 on WFIL (Channel 6), and in Los Angeles Thursday 16 March 1950 on KNBH (Channel 4). See more »
I want you to go down to the sheepherders' camp and tell Cain that she's changed her mind.
That don't sound like a good idea to me.
I know... that's why I'm sending you.
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Totally unremarkable oater with your typical damsel in distress that Tex has to rescue. A "surprise" villain, once again there's a respected town resident who's in on it and spying on our heroes. Perhaps the most noteworthy item in the movie is that it's the sheep guys that are the bad guys, trying to overpower the cattlemen. Usually, it's the other way around. The songs are OK but not Ritter's best ones.
The sidekicks are Horace Murphy and Snub Pollard, who appear in several of Tex's westerns. This isn't Murphy's best performance. His dumb as a post act lacks humor I think. Snub is the more intelligent of the two but that's not saying much. He's got a great mustache though.
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